Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 154


Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1928 volume:

W. -, 4- . -w,-1,... , . f..--L,:.., 5. wx. - A J. : ' A-3 if 1 fi 'flffffaf " -"-inf,,Sze-ff:-feifk-.1-ff' 'L--fb A, 1 A f . v 1 'juz f-f.-'P v ,- 'ga V -A 1 5 1 .X ,V un Q Q S 4 L, A . E. f 32. 1 auf' is .f..,. . 5, . 3 f A .n- f 1 , i, 5 .. +, 'r ,Q - -fr-. -- 1- fm.. .egkfx . .. 5, . . . M. 1 ,,- L-, ,, - , . . .- , ,, Y-. I W- 15- .- ,N ,, a - A, 9 A ,Q-, -ww, 1-U ,,,,.,:4-1-rg. ge mx., ff ,K ,., ,. A M -1 2 , 1, 1 . , . . .. . .T ,1.., gn A.. .. 5. 4 w -. , , , .AN . ,, E. ,- 4 .. -. 1 X- .. . . , ,PL-.. ..,.,L.,, .,,, , 11 1-:en 'N K x .N H- ,md , YN, Mid, 1-'lif-L"f' ' T ' J 2 ,P 'g " '- .?:u- ti " 7 - W- M -' . 19" -A ' 'V 5? -"fig:-,1,' -4715-1"." ' 5 .A . .ax ., . 4,1 .M , , I .L ,mf 1 3.5 f , 1 . W M ., X K MQ:- . . H f , ,,, Q' 'Sh'-f ' - 5.11 -:f:3:- Q5 gf'-' L.. 1 1 - . A -Q: 'bg , ,, , 3. ,. A 14 fs. I-'A , AFM. R f XX X' X 5 Lfflbvxs TIX x fm I 1 I ' i 5 5 1 ,,, Q ' :B L Q W 1 5' u H 5 ' VJ fv ,1- rf 1 KJ X , , ' f .5 K A mhli igurlvzge x. 7'Uulunw Eiurlhr YZESKYXJ Gllyv NEIF1TIl'l1lI High 5-Sclgunl 15128 1 uv"i,Q,,.g3 if A 'JY :-L. 41' ,.,'g.1.. ,sri V1. -1, 1'- 2-, 4, .E 1-fl y! - A ' 1 . I:-p 2- N? wf fn , , ,... ,,.,,, 1, , Q .N uf, 3.'gqIW,I ,I , x 9 N ,Q ,QM 1- ,..1 9 , 4 ,, vl-13,1 ,.1. W-X Q 9. 7 1 vi? , , p 1 , 1 r " ' 1 5 N M N f ,, . . bi . 3 :mi -A 2" T X W . A. .,m.1,, ,. "5 5 'wi , 1, . lg , Q " Y J, A 51 1 A, V N- 1-Q -,W X, . X, - le ' Penn ,Two f 4. ... .?.f.,,, PW- 1- V- -. , ,. .yn-,-Jd'i?4'K .. mm F ofrewofrd IT IS our aim to faithfully record herein the history, however trival or however mo- mentous, of our school for this, the year of twenty-eight: and it is our sincerqst hope that, when your high school days lie behind you in the golden mists of the past, this book will serve as an able stimulus to the pleasant memories of the days of '28. -The Staff. Page Three Dedication To Coach Robert B. Oldfather Whose t1reless energy and splendid ab1l1ty have carrled our school to the foremost ranks of athletic achieve- ment and whose quiet good humor and kindly common sense have made him admired by both squad and student body this the twelfth volume of the Buckeye IS respectfully dedicated by the class of twenty- if 5 4AN " " Page Fottz' N M ROBER B OLDPATHER ISI-B. A-I-Il m Sal M M T . 1 C4,A A 5, . 5 , L 4' r x 't 2' 1 xA -x- GT X V ' P F W- fm 1 19 : W. I . X111-'mxwx in-H, M-, L V 2 .Jf 'E . ,., 1 "1 X 9 :Q X sf-f 435,39 nu me 1' L -- A ., K, 1 on Q: 1 . -f rlyiflfil, LW? . ,.,, , -W A 63 'fff .21 , W AN :pl-' '- '- 'X , . . 6 .REV Z .U ni' ' u -Y w 1 . if K 'W 1 nr EU' -'11 n.: A W - nr: '-:1.,1:1-'um '+2.a"'M..r wir'- P1 Q1 fffgmw f-J Q i Q xx vs I W, .QW 6 I I "5 I, 'IW I IIIWW I W WN W ... bf 'I'fMIiI, I gr P ' WIIILWIIQMMUJUMULWMIIIMNI J VI ..... 'f ADMINISTRATION 9 -' m 1- 'I' 'ISM 3K 1 III L - 394' gp. 'f Egg. X vt x 3423. , Q I Nrxjyllu - iffxf - ffl' X. ' Qkiw ,- E 1 , 5-friskm .45 Et If '95 ,lgfw fl .wi igfeiffaiitf . 1- L ,-fvifwf 'wfY3'r?'iff . .W 4 5.3.5. 4.5 gf rv" ' -K Pugw .XVIIUU Page Ten 'Q X W 5,5 3.3 K2 M km NK 'x I X 1' X X A X 5 X , , K, x x- gu Iflvm To The Board To this group of men whose devoticn to their tasks and Whose sincerity, foresight and co-ordination have made possi- ble the splendid educational facilities which it has been our privilege to enjoy we wish to extend our heartiest thanks and admiration. -The Staff Page Twelve J . ,r Aly-' fd Ji ,4 lf " ia' C1.1EON Duns 15R1l.1.1 IART Albright College. Graduate 1916. B. A. Degree. Bowling Green 1916-10. N. H. S. Principal 1919-25. N. H. S. Superintenient 1925-28. To Mr. Brillh-rt we extent our sincere thanks and admiration. for the opportunities and success of our high school days. Thirteen JOHN H. SIECIRIST, Principal Mathematics. Oberlin College. Graduate 1923. B. A. Degree N. H. S. 1923-28. Principal N. H. S. 1925-28 Phi Beta Kappa. To Mr. Secrist we are grate ful for his efficent and sym pathetic administration. TIENNIE MARIE KLOTZ French, Freshman English. Oberlin College, Graduate 1926 B. A. Degree. - N. H. 5. 1026-2:1 N Phi Beta Kappa. D Xl ROSA MARIE STARR l.atin, Moiern History. Mount Union Graduate 1924, Port Clinton 1924-26. N. H. S. 1926- PAGE 15. ROBliR'l' B. OLDITATIIIQR Athletic Coach. Heidelberg College. Graluntc 1925 B. A. Degree. N . I-1. S. 8. ill ROBERT 1-1. CAVINS Chemistry, Physics, Alegbra. Otterbein College. Graduate 1926 B. A. Degree. N. H. S. 1926-28. College. B. A. Degr .N iw N Page Fourteen W11.l.1S R. AIQN . ' Biology, Agriculture. General Science. Ohio Northern University. t Graduate 1927. B. A. Degree. N. H. S. 1027-28. ARl,ll? STONG English Literature, Public Speaking. Ohio Wesleyan University. Debate and Dramatics Coach. Graduate 1927, B. A. Degree. N. H. S. 1927-28. .XV - X x lVlAURlCE A. HEGLE History. American Problems, Civics. North Central College. Graduate. 1926 B. A. Degree. Oakwood 1-1.S. 1926f27. N. H. S. 1927-28. 1 v 1 , . K L e , . 1 l lVlARAGARli'l' C. PECK American Literature, lireshman English Oberlin College. Graduate 1927, B. A. Degree. N. H. S. 1927 28. '- - ,f -Ls. lvlusflqftpl l-fx 4 I Page Fifteen ,fffg ff 'Q 1 ' 1 f I RA1.1'11 H. BOLl.1fNPmAC111iR Comnieicial Subjects. Bliss Business College. Gradivte 1027. N. 1-1. S. 1027-28. EDITH E. CORBIN Home Economics. Purdue University. Graduate 1926 B. S. Degree. Knox County Schools. Ind.. 1920-23. N. 1-1. S. 1926-28. 1 l.EO 1V1EN'1'OR Manuel Training Department. Western Slate Normal, Kalamazoo. Mich Graduate Manual Training 1921. N. 1-1. S. 1921-28 S. L MICHAEL G. LOMBARD1 Musical Instructor. St. Pietro Maielo, Naples, Itlay. N. H. S. 1927-28. PAGE 13. Page Sixteen S 1 VJDQSL ,..j Q f-, ,' t l"fXtfv I 5 JUIM Q N 1 QlihltkillllllllfllfilMUDMUD' 10 - Q -1 0 S0 " W Q f a- L J L 560 C5573 Q SQ ' QW! kj ', CLASSES CW-RL? V ,t aammm.anffS9Z,Ebif3fL!xt.Mw,.,5u1f:m 1-, ,,m,xp, ,J-211, . 1. ..m, .: M .1.v,'1a::,r',12":m-mn,-v .f2..f:wm 1aYf.x'Y'Km ' W-x.J'k2-:Abufmz mfiwhwmalfgzwlulmnas ff, A if 1 A J ,R .5 5513 '- . ' , , U Xi X ff--I. W. ng.- 'of y - - 'fl fm -, , V W.,.-H,-gem, i . . X ,. ,:'w-JJ'-.P -' , " 'ix f 3+ A 1, ,. .JL ,J ,,,, JCKEY jj A . . . , , .,,L, :, . .x :Q .,1.U.f 1S,.,, lm.,-"', .mi .. .' -" lv Q' PL " ' ' ':7-"- MIS' 1' 9"-f- .-'v hw'-"H g w4' .'f'a 1' - xy, ' 1--w "gf:" 43'-w, N -,af-..u,,, ,ii wk - , ,.,,., , - Myer., L, f,-,WY W-2 L, 0 Q ' - mv- , , 1 . . 1 1 .1 '. 4 N 4- . 1 --9-fwdg. ,Z--, - 1..w 'af-X .f .X x W V. 1 K in 4, WUI. 5.,,,. fr .1 ,, - , . L -. , W f L, ,gl F ' . . - E., W, ' b ' - fs . Q . . . . F , , , ,N V 1 . I nu , Y. , L W- 3. Q -, . Q' Tw-fr' TJW T LM- A ,, X. lv' ""..'-' 3 . , ex.. 4, 1-,li A .. - 11. 1. A gfYK'i"' 'Wx . , 4 JV L ml ? ,T an 1" - ' P - " 3' .:',. 511' F V . 1 ? , i3feriQiQsQi11 Marie Boyer V7 jf' Sddonnag Bockelman Lillian Hgilggfrg ' Elizabeth Hiaddle Luella Huddle Ankeiengbglsox .', H , . E . - -1, 1 A, . ., 45, 1. , K 1,1-I: ' - V." ' ,L .9 .V - ' I V '. . ' - . xg! 1 V Milk 1 - C: 1 ' ' . 14-TW 5 - . , .,.,+g, wzfw. .,. .. 4 , , x, , Q", . ,r Ml' ljgwnf'-,,,--r:' Hqfxs ' Aww , x 1 aw,- N ' HJ' , . . . Q V, V A .L E .f , N H I -. .ly fr, "V f 'v F "- - X ' ' PbgrTwcnrg., mmnizmenmmz En13m,,M.imnamf4..lL9avwm afwnxrfmasha HY . lu.. .J ., .xiii kfplifrr' , A- Q., Li r- 'T-,i-j. fs' . QQ.-H .4 2 ,gin - fr, -0, ,Q .,,.::f3fA':gi ' JV' fi A 'VI .llc Fix'-' zjgf ' A 'Z gk-' N 'A A, . , N .3-A-Q51 k - f 'Z-.""lQf .gf 5.3.1 " 'KB I -.-rg .QQQT , . J "1 cf Aff w fn f K X ,J Legal ,,,,,i.. DB1 f , A ,,v ,ff Qfif' 1 aW'Q ' lbkgwlacf- KIQNNESON VJOODMAN, HKPHH College Course. Class Pres. l-Z-4. Debwte Z-3-4. Alt. l. Debate Club 3-4, French Club 3-4. Editor Buckeye 4, Class Play 4. "Foremost man of his world." lVlARlli BOYER College Course. Society Editor. Radiator l: French Club 3- 4. Cilee Club l, Ciirl Reserves 4, Piano 2. Class Play 4. Operetta l-Z-3-4. Class B. B. I-Z. "On one she smiled - - PAUI. FUNKHOUSFR, "l7Llr7l2" College Course. French Club 3-4, Class B. B. l-Z. Football 3-4, Cap't. 4, Class President 3, Science Club 3, Track 3-4 and Orchestra l-2-3-4. "Life is a qame of football with time out for dating." GFORGIQ RAFFERTY. HBUf7k" College Course. Clzss B. B. l-2-3-4, Class Baseball 2-3-4. Class Track I-2. Operetta Z-3. Business Manager Buckeye 4. "Here's a man devoted to his cause." l.ll,llAN HELBFRG, College Course. French Club 3-4, Literary Editor Buckeye 4. Forensic Club 4. Class Play 4. Class Sec. 3, Vice-Pres. 4. "fl woman ot' worth and ability." CLIFFORD NFLSON. Hfflliffi' College Course. Class track l, Operetta l-2-3-4. Class Base- brll 2-3-4. Class B. B. l. Varsity B. B. 2-3- 4, Football 4. Track Z-3-4. Hi-Y 2-3-4, lfrench Club 4, Treas. 4. "When love and duty clash let duty go to smash." Page Twenty-one ff' K. , ffsf' I--5... N., .fuzz -flfz ff Q V ,f ,Q DOROTHY ROEDER, "Dori" Commercial Course. Operetta l-2-3, Glee Club 1, B. B. 1-2, Girl Reserves 4, Class Play 4, Triangular 4, Assistant Editor Buckeye 4, Typing Contest 4. Shorthand Contest 4. "lVith her. cats End small favor: Love and industry give life it's flavor." ARTHUR TQRAVIS, HAFIH College Course. Football 3-4. B. B. 4, Class B. B. 2-3, Class Baseball 2-3-4, French Club 4, Hi-Y 3-4. "A clean game and a clear record." ELIZABETH HUDDLE, "Huddle" College Course. Class Sec. l, Vice-Pres. 2. French Club 3-4, Girl Reserves 4, Glee Club l. Operetta 2-3-4, Class B. B. l-2-3, Society Editor Buckeye 4. "Majestic in her person. tall and straight." HOWARD MEYERS, "Mickey" Commercial Course. Class B. B. l, Operetta 2, Orchestra and Band 1-2-3-4. Baskeball 2-3-4, Vice- Pres. Hi-Y. 4, Class Treas. 1-3, Pres. Band 2, Vice. Pres. Band 4. "rl joke's a very serious thing-sometimes." 'THELMA HUSTON Commercial Course. Class B. B. 1-2-4. Operetta l-2-3-4, An- nual Stafl 4, Girls Reserves 4, Glee Club 1, Tennis Tournament 3-4, Typing Contest 4. Shorthand 4. "Many a surprise is found in a small package." NORMAN LANKENAU, ULl1rIl!" College Course. Class Treasurer 4, Football 3-4, B. B. 2-3-4. Track 2-3-4, Triangular 3, Class Baseball 2-3-4, Class B. B. l, French Club 3-4, Science Club 3, Debate Society 3, Operetta 3-4, Mgr. Buckeye 4, Class Play 4. 'His oratory would move a stone to tears." Page Twenty-two fm f ff' f f ,iff -f'f'e ANGFLENE FOX, "Tiny" College Course. Orchestra and Band l-Z-3. French Club 4. Music and Debate Editor Buckeye 4. Girl Reserves 4, Triangular 4, Forensic Club 4. "For e'en though vanquished she could argue still." "Ike" CFHEOBALD College Course. French Club 4, Annual Staff 4. Class Bas- ketball Z-3-4. "There is mischief in his eyes." MARGUERITE BOST, "Maggie" College Course. French Club 4. Girl Reserves 4, Oratory Alt. 4, Cheer Leader 4. Glee Club l. Operetta l, Forensic 4. "I chatter. chatter as I go and I go on forever." BLANCHIE CONWAY Science Course. Ursline Academy l-2-3, Operctta 4. French Club 4, Girl Reserves 4. Annual Staff 4. "One should not neglect one's education for one's studies." RAYMOND REISER, URUQIH Commercial Course. Football 4. "Talking, he knew not why and cared not what." SADONNA BOCKELMAN College Course. Glee Club. Operetta 2-3, French Club 3-4, Science Club 3. Vice-Pres. 1. Sec. 4, Girls Reserve 4. Vocal 4. Class Play 4. "She is a graceful flower throwing her beauty to all who pass." Page Twenty-three fs ,-K' f' PKK KAN . l.UELl,A HUDDLE, "Elly" College Course. Orchestra and Band 1-2-3-4. Culee Club 1, French Club 3-4, Class B. B. l-2-3, Var- sity Squad 2, Snapshot Editor Buckeye 4, Girl Reserves 4. "Give the world the best you have and the best will come back to you." NORMAN MEYER. "New" Science Course. A'Should life all labor be?" EVELYN LANE College Course. Glee Club 1. Operetta 2-3. B. B. l-2-3-4, French Club 4, Girl Reserves 4. "Her word was ever joyous. her manner sunny." CARMEN SHOCKFY College Course. French Club 4. "Better be out of the world than out of fashion." LAUREN OWENS, "Owens" College Course. Band l-2. Orchestra I-2, Hi-Y 3-4, Treas. 4, French Club 4., "He is possessed of a well balanced judg- ment." VIVIAN HELBERG, HVIIUH Science Course. Track Z. Science Club 3, French Club 3-4. "A winning grace her every acl defined." Page Twenty-four rfffw iff X .J CT f , fd I DORIS ANNE BABCOCK Commercial Course. Glee Club I, Typing Contest 4. "Her eyes as stars of twilight fair. like twilight too her dusky hair." CHARLES ARMSTRONG, Hchufku College Prep. Hi-Y 2-3-4. French Club 4, Debate Club 3-4, Class B. B. I-2, Alt. Debate 4. "Let the world slide." CHRISTINA BARTH College Prep. French Club 4. "Her crimson glow of modesty o'er spread her cheeks and gave new lustre ro her Charms." IVIABIEI. CORIEY, .'CCJl'l2l'll'i College Prep. Operetta I-2-3-4. Class B. B. I-2-3-4, French Club 4. Girl Reserves 4. Glee Club I. "Her Iongue is like a wheel, one spoke after another." ROBERT COCHRAN HBOl7'i Science Course. I-Ii-Y 2-3-4, French Club 4, Operetta 3-4, Band 1-2-3-4, Orchestra l-2-344. "He doth indeed show sparks lhul are like wit." IDA ROI-IRS College Course. "Vir1ue never grows old." Page Twenty-five Y W 'F - 'ws WQCTTQQE . Wi -kt, X53 7 F f if EVELYN LENSMAN "EU" College Course. French Club 4, Glee Club 1, Class l 2 4. "Her ways are quiet, but friendly." THEODORE LUDEMAN, "Teddy Commercial Course. l-li-Y 3-4, Bird Club, Field Manag Band 4. B. B. "The meek GLEAMA WAGNER Commercial Course. WII-LIAM PONTIOUS Science Course. U Football 3-4. "Go away and let me sleep." er 4: "A man we are glad to call a friend." ALICE V. GILLESPIE Commercial Course. Class B. B. 1-2-3, Track l-2. Varsity B. B. 2. "True of heart, of spirit gay." FRANCES DIEMER Commercial Course. "Silence and modesty are commen where." Squad Page Twenty-six shall inherit the earth." dable any fn F' Fr' 7 ANNIE lVlFNGERlNK College Course. French Club 3-4. "industrious and gay." EVERETTE TUTTLE, "Tw" College Course. Operctta 3'-l, French Club 4, Hi-Y 3-4. "ln the world he'll find a place, with mind and smiling face." FRANCES SNYDER Commercial Course. Glee Club l, Girl Reserves 4, IONA DURHAM Commercial Course. "Slow bu! sure." EUGENIA HANIGAN, "Jean" Commercial Course. 'Afllways laughing and full of fun, she is liked by every one." ready MARGUERITE BRESSLER, "Peg" College Course. Class B. B. l-2, Glee Club l. Operetta 2. "Ready to work, ready to play, ready to help whenever she may." "When one is Irulu in love. one nor only says it, bu! shows it." Page Twenty-seven KPN F K, fre LCV.. ...L.. f ,ff fx ,ff 1,4j,fig11iQf, 'B 1 -L'-fi, pf' .,,-' f N S GRACE l.lDDl.lT Commercial Course. "She went so softly and so soon she hardly made ll stir." FRED CLAYBAUGH, "Fritz" Science Course. RUTH SANEHOLTZ College Course. French Club 4. "Modena is the grace of the soul CARL GILLESPIE, "Pere Commercial Course. "Let him live lo be u hundred we wan! him on earth." GENEVIEVE HINES Commercial Course. "Never known to break the laws." MARIE MEYER College Course. French Club 4. "She doth little kindnesses that others leave undone." "ln friendship: noble and sincere." Page Twenty-eight I in X ffftvwv 5? X cz? v xl-fo Si? MAGADALENA CORDES KLARISSA HAASE Commercial Course. College Course. "Bc silent and safe, silence never betrays "ln truth, a happy mortal." youJ" MABEL ARMBRUSTER Commercial Course. Glee Club 4. "As careful of her words as of her actions." Page Twenty-nine Class of '28 BENEATH September's sunny skies we meet again, old com- rads and old friends. We came into the familiar halls scarcely grasping the real- ization that we were Seniors, and only faintly comprehending all that was dependent upon us. Swiftly our tasks took form. With equal swiftness we met and performed them. Poignantly awake to the fact that our last year as students in N. H. S. was rapidly slipping by us we watched the football season pass, then basketball begin. The Triangle, the Operetta, the Class Play, the Banquet and finally Commencement came and went. Through it all we bore ourselves with traditional dignity, but often there crept into our minds moments of dreamy remi- niscence of days we have spent here in N. H. S. We looked with something almost akin to envy at the freshmen wandering blandly, often dumbly, about the corridors. We pitied the Sophomores in their self-suliiciency and conceit. ln the Juniors we recognized our friends and our successors. As the year drew to its close there came to us more poignantly, the realization of the ties that bound us together in the class of '28. We realized our mission and our privileges. We saw with sadness how quickly these bonds would snap and we would go forth alone to forge our ways through the world, and how the class of '28 would become a memory: but, seeing these things, it has been our high purpose to make that memory of the class of '28, one of worthiness and unfading splnedor. V Page Thirty , v. Q13 1' u-y tsl? --.ur 1 V ' X I 2 I Class Prophecy . S I wandered through the streets of Constantinople, I met an old wizard who asked of me, a question in Turkish. He must have mistaken my ignorant look for an assenting answer for he produced from his enormous garment a small urn and a little package of black powder. I looked on amazed as he slowly lit the powder and breathed a few indistinct words over it. The result was wonderful: a heavy smoke issued from the urn and I immediately noticed that it was not ordinary smoke. A sweet ordor assailed my nostrils and before I realized what was happening I found myself in the flourishing metroplis of New York City. A large sign, "The Irrisistable Lover". in attractive colors caught my attention. It was advertised as one of Clifford Nelson's greatest pictures. So our old football and basketball hero was now hailed in the movies. I could not miss the opportunity of seeing Clifford on the screen. He played the roll perfectly. It proved to be all that the billboard promised and more than that, for it helped me locate another friend, Lauren Owens who was doing a comic act in the vaudeville with Thelma I-Iuston. Lauren had outgrown his blushing but the jokes were as good as ever. Thelma told me that Marie, once Boyer, now otherwise. was also living in New York. I was not at all surprised to End Marie in a stately mansion, a leading lady of society. The butler proved none other than Bob Cochran but he had learned to butle now. I intruded at the very hour when Marie was honoring Mr. Woodman, most famous novelist, by a dinner. Every one seemed thrilled to see Mr. Woodman better known to us as 'iKenny" for he had continued writing novels and was now among the foremost novelists in the world. The circle-of friends Marie had invited were not all strangers for I recognized Paul Funkhouser, Evelyn Lane and Angelene Fox. I was invited to join them and as the conversation continued I learned that Lillian Helberg was running for presidency and that Vivian, with her sweet and innocent looks, was doing all she could to help Lillian and indeed she was succeeding for men at least could not resist in spite of their contrary political ideas. As the conversation was running along governmental lines they also told me that Charles Armstrong was a Senator from New York State. I had a great desire to visit some of the popular places in New York, and so my friends took me to a famous night club. Just as we entered I heard the strains of a beautiful waltz. When the orchestra leader turned I realized that Monsieur Mick, was none other than "Mickey". He had acquired more dignity with years. In his orchestra were Everett Tuttle and Theodore Ludeman doing their best to entertain the people. Our group was evidently very welcome for the proprietor himself, Mr. Raymond Reiser, came to our table and told the waiter to bring the best. We left the night club. and I re- turned to my hotel. In the morning I again hurried on my quest. I noticed that there was great excite- ment on one street corner and my eyes followed those of other excited people. They were gazing up at a queer contraption that indeed had me puzzled. I was told that it was Norman Myer the present Henry Ford in a new plane of his own construction. I was in a hurry to go, but before I left New York I visited Mr. Rafferty. president of a mouse trap factory. Dorothy Roeder was faithfully taking dictation as I entered. She was Bun's private Secretary. and he was very well pleased with her-although he had heard it rumored that she was thinking of running off with some Frenchman, who was an ochestra leader in a famous night club. I said nothing for I understood the situation. "Bunk" was so kind as to take me to the nearest flying field in his Rolls-Royce. Arthur Travis was driving an air taxi called "Jenny." It was with him that I crossed the continent. On our way we stopped to visit Marguerite who was happy with her cowboy. He had taught her to ride horseback and the rest of the things in which Marguerite was interested . We resumed our trip and arrived in San Francisco. Page Thirty-one Q. il i 1 ii fi 1 ,l .i ,L 'Q i . E I 5 , mir . .2-.mi --,wg H 1. 34 1 I had even more surprises in the West. Here I found Fred Clabaugh a professor in French. I was rather stunned when I learned this but Freddie whispered to me that 1 Christine Barth, now Clabaugh, prepared his lessons and that he was merely a figure head, i for he didn't want his wife to work. I In this vicinity Mable Corey and Evelyn Lensman had started a tea shoppe and I II am glad to say it proved a very profitable proposition for the girls were in luxurious I surroundings. 5 An orphanage founded by the co-operation of Mabel Armbruster. Frances Diemer i and Iona Durham, whose hearts were too big for themselves, was one of the best in the country. As I was taken through the building by Ruth Saneholtz I quite agreed that it . was a wonderful establishment. Carl and Alice Gillespie had a large fruit farm in California and were busy for the season was at its height. As I traveled southward I noiced that the houses, buildings and people all had a - Spanish air about them and il was here I found Doris Babcock stunning in her Spanish ,, garb together with another Senorita, Grace Liddle. But time was flying and there were fi still many of my class mates to find. I again started East. On my way I received news of the marriage of Elizabeth Huddle and Norman Lankenau. They were going to Europe Qi on their honeymoon, sailing in the "Pontious" named after William Pontious, a large I ship builder. I was unable to attend the wedding but nevertheless there were enough Q thrills in the south to make up for the loss. As I traveled from city to city and state to state I met Frances Snyder recuperating Q1 from a broken heart. Klarissa Haas, her nurse. was carefully watching over Frances. While 'I I visited Frances she also had other sympathetic callers. Among them were Marie Meyer. g Ida Rohrs and Anna Mengerink. I consoled Frances as best I could and told her there were more men in the world. ' The rest of my class mates were harder to fini for they hail flown so far from their . nest. Some indeed had gone to Europe. I reecivei a letter post marked Paris and expected - it to be from Elizabeth, but to my surprise and delight it was from Luella Huddle, "Elly" ll was a designer of French gowns employed in the best shoppe in Paris. She told the gen- f. eral news of paris and some that wasn't so general. Carmen Shockey had established a . cosmetic factory in Paris. The Parisien ladies had pronounced their approval and so I 'f expect to find the Shockey cosmetics in America soon. .. I soon arrived in the beautiful state of Florida. Palm Beach was crowded with .Q people whose names were on the society list. Here was Blanche Conway enjoying the I climate and the suitors. Although Mr. Theobald was in Florida for business and not pleasure, "Ike" was enjoying his prosperity. selling estates lying under the deep I blue sea. "Ike" had such a winning way about him that as a real estate agent he found 'lj life quite comfortble. ' In Georgia. Marguerite Bressler and Eugenia Hannigan had started a dancing i' school which was bringing them fame and wealth. The establishment had grown so i much that Marguerite and Eugenia had hired Gleama XVagner and Genevieve Hines to keep track of all the students. I As I walked along a street in an altogether strange city I was admiring the stateliness "l of a tall lady ahead of me. She turned and I with difficulty recognized Magdalena Cordes, ' who had finally found the remedy and applied it. Now she was as tall as she had always wished to be. In my trance I saw also my own future. This prophecy that great wealth would be mine and, as usual, many suitors, but being quite intelligent I realized that they were suitors for my wealth and not myself and so a happy old maid I remained. My eyes slowly opened and the vision was passed and even the wizard had passed away-with my purse: but to see the future of my classmates was worth more than that purse could holdi I S. B. I il l I ! I I it I il ii. I 5. l . 1' it 'VF M Q .. Page ThirtQI'ri0o"" -, .4'1LL.pg134:'..41.1..:1iL:ggxg-Avigiifu The Class Will We, the Senior Class of 1928, of the Napoleon High School, in the State of Ohio, being of full age, perfect health and sound mind, do hereby make cur last will and testament: I, Mable Armbruster, do will and bequeath my winning silence to Agnes Freppel. I, Charles Armstrong, do will and bequeath my ambition to work to Ralph Hanna. . I, Doris Babcock, do will and bequeath my typing ability to Matilda Klein. I, Christina Barth, do will and bequeath my ability in class work to Junior Frost. I, Sadonna Bockleman, do will and bequeath my beautiful voice to Helen Lankenau. I, Marguerite Bost, do will and bequeath my position as cheer leader to Margaret Sloan. May she be very active. I, Marie Boyer, bequeath my personality to Dova Thompson. I. Marguerite Bressler, do will and bequeath my driving ability to anyone who can drive with one arm. I, Fred Clabaugh, do will and bequeath my sheikish hair cut to Bill Beck. I, Robert Cochran, bequeath my curly locks to Geraldine Boyer. I. Blanche Conway, do will and bequeath my brilliant French translations to Wesley Suhr. I. Magdalena Cordes, bequeath my size to Norma Haase. We, Mable Corey, Dorothy Roeder, Evelyn Lane, Angelene Fox, do will and bequeath our Vlauseon sheiks to those who want them. I, Frances Diemer. bequeath my modesty to Geraldine Roeder. I. Iona Durham, do will and bequeath my red hair to Mutt Young. May it match his complexion at times I, Paul Funkhouser, do will and bequeath my position on the football team to Gig Reiser. I. Alice Gillespie. do will and bequeath my basketball ability to Tiny Dunbar. May this be a way to reduce herself. I. Carl Gillespie, do will and bequeath my bashfulness among girls to Richard Yarnell. I, Klarissa Haas, do will and bequeath my brother Wilfrum to Francis Travis. I. Eugenia Hanigan. do will and bequeath my great strength to Gladden Reiter. I, Lillian Helberg, bequeath my dignity to Ruth Reinke. I. Vivian Helberg, do will and bequeath my winning smile to Henrietta Kluth. Page Thirty-three if . J! if Genevieve Hines, do will and bequeath my chaffeur to my sister so she too, may enjoy some rides to school. Luella Huddle, do will and bequeath my knowledge in Physics to Luther Tadsen. Elizabeth Huddle, do will and bequeath my height to Marjorie Patter- son. May she Hnd it accommodating. Thelma Huston, bequeath my dancing ability to Bus Perry. Norman Lenkenau, bequeath my vanity to Corbin Reiter. Evelyn Lensman, do will and bequeath my tidiness to Blanche Fries. Grace Liddle. do will and bequeath my freckles to Lois Clapp. Theodore Kudeman, do will and bequeath my love for girls to Maurice Kramer. Anna Mengerink, do will and bequeath my giggles to Lillian Bokerman. Marie Meyer, bequeath my gracefulness to Margaret Wahl. Norman Meyer, do will and bequeath my father's drug store to the Senior girls. Howard Meyers, do will and bequeath my ability to recite in English to Frank Gineman. Clifford Nelson, do will and bequeath my good looks to Frederick Holzer. Lauren Owens, do will and bequeath my limosine to Richard Meyer. May he feel more comfortable in it than I. Willian Pontious, do will and bequeath my midnight walks to the South Side to Frederick Albrink. , George Rafferty, do will and bequeath my phlegmatic self-sufficiency to Kern McKee. Raymond Reiser, do will and bequeath my popularity among the girls to Russell Grimes. Ida Rohrs, bequeath my promptness, to Lorena Precht. Ruth Saneholtz, do will and bequeath my conduct around school to Alton Benien. Carmen Shockey, bequeath my permanent wave to Pauline McComb. Frances Snyder, bequeath one of my beaux to Isabelle Luebker. Orville Theobald, do will and bequeath Virginia Wolff to Howard Kanney. Arthur Travis, bequeath my tan complexion to Walter Huston. Everett Tuttle, do will and bequeath my sheekish Ways to Kenneth Huddle. Glema Wagner, bequeath my Happer ideas to Mary Pontious. Kenneson Woodman, do will and bequeath my knowledge of Latin to Julian Heitman. Signed, sealed and delivered in the presence of the following: Elizabeth C. Huddle. T Blanche Conway. Thelma Huston. Marguerite Bost. Page Thirty-four .4 Senior Class Play On the evening of May 29 the Senior Class Play 'ACome Out Of 'I he Kit.hen" was presented in the Armory. The play was both clever and entertaining, and redolent with moments of suspense. It was excell- ently presented by the following cast: Olivia Danigerfield, alias Jane Ellen 7 7 77 Dorothy Roeder Elizabeth Daingerield, alias Araminta 7 7 Sadonna Bockleman Mrs. Falkner 777 77777777777,777 77 777777777 7 77 77 Lillian I-Ielberg Cora Falkner 77C77a 7 Marie Boyer Amanda 7 77,777 - 7777 7 7777 7 77 7, 77 77 Marguerite Bost Burton Crane 777 77777 7 7 777 7 77 7 Norman Lenkenau Thomas Leiferts, statistical poet 7 Everett Tuttle Solen Tucker, Crane's attorney 7 777 . Howard Myers Paul Daingerfield, alias Smithfield 7 7 Robert Cochran Charles Daingerlield, alias Brindefbury 7 Lauren Owens Randolph Weeks, agent of Daingeriields . 7 Kenneson Woodman SYNOPSIS The story is that of a Virgina family of the old aristocracy, by the name of Daingerield, who, finding themselves temporarily embarrassed, decide to rent their magnificent home to a rich Yankee. One of the conditions stipulates that a competent staff of white servants should be engaged for his soourn at the stately home. This servant question presents practically insurmountable difficulties, and one of the daughters of the family conceives the mad-cap idea that she, her sister and their two brothers shall act as the domestic staff for the weathly Yankee. Olivia Daingerfield adopts the name of Jane Ellen, and elects to preside over the destines of the kitchen. Her sister Elizabth, is appointed housemaid. Her elder brother. Paul. is the butler, and Charley, the youngest of the group, is armointed to the position of bootboy. When Burton Crane arrives from the North accompanied by Mrs. Faulkner, her daughter, and Crane's attorney. Tucker. they find the staff of servants to possess so many methods of behavior out of the ordinary that amusing complications begin to arise immediately. Olivia's charm and beauty impress Crane above everything else, and the merry story continues through a maze of delight- ful incidents until the real identity of the heroine is finally disclosed. Page Thirty-Hue fumo'rfSe'nio'r Banquet THE Juniors entertained the Senior Class in the parlors of the M. E. Church May 27, 1927. The decorations were skill- fully arranged. The colors were scarlet and gray for the Sen- iors and purple and gold for the Juniors. Nearly two hundred attended, including the school board. faculty, Seniors and Juniors. The effect brought about by the program was that of passing through an enchanted castle. Following was the pro- gram: Introductions rr. rl-. Lillian Helberg Welcome rr. George Rafferty Response rar- . Marian Burroughs Piano Solo .. . .... . Marie Boyer Junior Toast .rr rr Kenneson Woodman Senior Toast rr r .... r Virginia Meekison Saxaphone Solo rr-. r Robert Cochran "Athletics rr.r.r... .,.. John Swearingen Vocal S010 . - .r M .. Dorothy Seibold Faculty Toast .rr .rr r .r - r S. r. Mildred Fruechte The dance was held in the armory. The Crescent Orches- tra furnished the music which was greatly enjoyed by all who were present. Page Thirty-sz Lfffbm ' I gl 'S 1 iw ' W' vm Y D K., x 1 f'-"!-T Page Thzrty-seven K i Pres. J Junior Frost ' r Page Thirty-eight V.-Pres. J Betty Reiter Austermiller, Madonna Baker, Bernadine Barnes, Marie Beck, William Behrens, Mildred Benien, Alton Berno, Kenneth Bickford, Ella Blair, Earl Bokerman. Lilyan Boyd, Marie Clymer, Elza Cramer, Faye Crawford, Ray Crum, Merideth Edgar, Josephine Farnham, Lenore Farnham, Myron Finnerty, Clemence Finnerty, Donald Fox, Annabelle Fries, Blanche Frost, Harry, Junior Gerken, Voleta Cierken, Hildegarde Gilliland, Evelyn Gottschalk. Ezllabeth Greenler, Nacmi Grove, Bernadine Haase, Ncrma Hahn, Catherine Hanna, Ralph Heitman, Julian Helberg, Lavina Hildred, Mildred Hines, Ethelburgis Homan, Pearl Houck, Josephine Howell, Lutlvrr Jackson, Charles Treas. S Margaret Wahl Sec y Donna Sisk Jennings, Philip Klien, Matilda lkluth, Henrietta Kraemer, Maurice Lankenau, Helen Lanzer, Alfred Lickfeldt, Doris Light, Agnes Light, John Lloyd, Chester Ludeman. Mary Mead, Wallace Meek, Margaret Mengerink, Frances Metz, Helen Mohler, Ruth Murray, Helen Niebel, Merril Patterson, Marjorie Reiser, Herbert Reiter, Betty Rettig, Vernie Rickenberg, Edward Riggs, Arnold Riley, Charles Rowe, Virgil Schultz, Emma Sisk, Donna S' Snyder, Esther Sucher, Harry Suhr, Wesley Swartzbaugh. Charles Tadsen, Luther Theobald, Bruce Wahl, Margaret Yarnell, Richard Young, Howard lawrence, Vernon Page Thirty-nine Class of '29 IT WAS a very eventful day for us when we entered Napoleon High school to begin our higher learning. But it was a black- letter day for the faculty. Throughout the corridors you might have heard Miss Moore, Miss Couch and the rest of the lady teachers begging Jude, Bill and Gig to behave. But in our Sophomore year we began to be something in High School. And Oh! how we initiated those poor Freshmen. This school year marked our entry into all school activities. Sophomores were found in Musical, Football, Basketball and Track activities. We are proud of our last year's showing. Now that we are Juniors we have gone a little higher up the ladder of sophistication. We have already accomplished much for we have again invaded the athletic and triangular teams. From our class has come the greatest fullback in North- western Ohio. We have given to our Triangular success two pianists and a vocalist. We are striving to make ours a better class and to have people say next year at graduation that the class of 1929 is representative of Napoleon High School. Page Forty X 5 11- 1 'v K A M ,RN X? Rm y J Page Forty-one Pres. , E Walter Huston V.-Pres. Alm Page Forty-two Albrink, Frederick Anspaugh, Eugenia Baldwin, June Bales, Raymond Bassett, Edward Beck, Dorothy Beeman, Roger Bennett, Lester Bickford, Bernita Blank, Helen Boyer, Geraldine Brown. Casteel, Charles, Ruth Virginia Edwin Crawford, Ida Dannenberg, Delbert Dietrich, Bertha Dietrich, Robert Drews, Erna Dunbar, Frances Fellers, Wilma Ferguson, Harriette Fetter, Edna Freppel, Agnes Gefeke, Ruth Gillespie, John Gineman, Frank Gray, Florence Hahn, Alma Hahn, Evelyn Hogrefe, Alma Hoeffel, Holzer, Holzer, Homer, Huddle, Huston, Kanney Keinath, Kerman John Margarette Frederick A Arthur Kenneth Walter Howard Dorothy Richard a Hahn Sec'y. , t Betty Wolff Treas Agnes Frepple linipp, Donald Lloyd, Clyde Luebker, Geraldine Lymangrover, Ronald McCarthy, Hope McComb, Pauline Mcixee, Kern Meyers, Donald Meyer, Richard Meyer, Walter Morey, Mary Elizabeth Murray, Mary Neff, Paul Palmer, Isandra Perry, Lester Pontious, Mary Precht, Lorena Rathge, Victor Reinke, Ruth Reiser, Hermenia Reiser. Ralph Roeder. Geraldine Rosebrook, Arthur Schultz, Jennie Fnyder, Doris Stevens, Dorothy Stoner, Kathryn Stuckey, Melvin Sucher, Nancy Swartzbaugh, Clem Sweeney, Opal Tittle, Dorothy Travis, Dorothy Travis, Frances Van Streader, Mildred Wolff, Betty Woodruff, Lillian Woodruff, Vivian Yackee, Chalmer Zellers, Norman Page Forty- three Class of '30 BEHOLD how marvelously changed are the surviving Fresh- ies of last year! Sophomores now! and aren't you proud of us? You ought to be. Our reputation is still as enviable as it was last year and the upper classmen are just as jealous of us as ever. Our chief characteristics-honesty and generosity-are still as noticeable and impressive as when we frrst appeared in '26. Our verdancy has entirely disappeared, and with it a few members of our class. We have contributed stars to football, basketball and track, debate, oratory and music, and in addition to this, any number of tireless workers in the Hi-Y and Friendship clubs. We have done our best to keep up the class record and have par- ticipated in nearly all the activities. Our class meetings have been features. Anyone who glories in well-conducted, serious meetings should have witness- ed them. There are many among us who are practised in the arts of blufiing and filibustering. Some, too, have faithfully served on paper committees, giving their most valuable services, others have cheerfully refinished a desk or two, and still others have gladly given each teacher an opportunity to act as warden of the "prison room" at least once a week. There are some things that we have done and many things we have left undone. These things we have done not for our class alone but for N. H. S., in whose growing fame we are proud to be considered a part. This is the class of '3OI Long may its name resound in the halls of N. H. S. for the encouragement of aspiring Fresh- men and the despair of envious upper classmen. For the things we have done, see above: for the things we have left undone, refer to the faculty. ' Page Forty-four .3 QNX .1 g N 1fffz"' .kffik M 4 1-11,7-1'?n ,V Q L , ...... .........., s u -an-U..-nn... QM " ' , 'N , , '31 Q D ,' M, 5 0 9 fvw wf' Page Forty-six Finnerty, William Fry, Edna Funchion, John Gabers, Paul Gerken, Fred Gilliland, Julian Gineman, Bertha Gisler, Mildred Gomer, Samuel Gorsuch, Dale Grimes, Russell Haas, Martha Haas, Martin Harmon, Evelyn Harper, Donald Hartman, John Helmke, Pauline Hickstead, Leona Hickstead, Lloyd Hoffman, Clair Hollingshead, Marian Hollingshead, Geraldine Kanney, Betty Allen, Don Andrew, Opal Armbruster, Byron Atkinson, Mary Babcock, Jack Bernicke, Doris Bernicke, Donald Bliss, Elma Brubaker, Bernadine Brubaker, Elizabeth Buck, Phyliss Clapp, Lois Clark, Robert Cochran, John Cook, Charles Cole, Laurel Cordes, Pauline Cox. Glenn Crossman, Burdette DeTray, Helen Dietrich, Frances Emerick, Hazel Fahringer, Richard Kelly, Eddie Kinney, Geraldine Kluth, Donelda Leifer, Don Lowry, Benton Litzenberg, Orville Lloyd, Hulda Ludeman, Earnest Ludwig, Marguerite Luebker, Isabelle Meekison, David Mengerink, Lydia Mengerink, Cecil Morriman, James Meyer, Helen Meyers, Mildred Mitchell, Berniece Mixter, Jeammette Moehrmann, Donald Mohler, Daris Morey, Helen Mueller, Ada Napier, Troy Packard, Marjorie Palmer, Ronald Parker. Farnham Parsels. Frank Phillips, Norman Precht, Esther Rafferty, Grant Rausch, Russell Reiser, Donna Marie Reiter, Gladden Reiter, Corbin Samlow, Bernadine Shafer, Harold Sherman, Lucille Sloan, Margaret Small, Geraldine Smith. Helen Smith, Don Stevens, Thelma St. John, Charles Strohl, William Swartzbaugh, Lamer Tappan, Doris Page Forty-seven Class of '31 SEPTEMBER 1927 ushered into Napoleon Hi a wonder- fully good Freshman class. It had to be good. For two years it had been in training for this event under the tutelage of Mr. Roberts and Doc Kindig, Miss Mowery and Miss Fahl. For the first two Weeks the class milled around-most of them managing to get into the wrong room at the right time, or the right room at the wrong time. Sometimes the class con- tained forty Freshmen: sometimes ten. Supt. Brillhart and Principal Secrist were patient, but a little sarcastic. Finally they all managed to get into the right room at the right time- if the tire was not flat. Most of the class were formally introduced to Latin, but so far Miss Starr is the only star, with no immediate hope of a constellation. The Freshmen and upper classmen seem to have different ideas of Wit and humor. For instance, the Freshmen couldn't see anything humorus in being held under the faucet. The cemetery was the last place a Freshman expected to go, but some of the upper classmen arranged a sight-seeing tour which included "See the Cemetery by Moonlight." I have the word of the Freshmen so honored to the effect that the moments had never seemed so numerous or so imposing as they did on this personally conducted tour. The Freshmen soon learned to go hatless-with neck and ears noticeably near clean-and at length they began to fmd their Way alone to the ice cream parlors. . U The Freshman class is furnishing its quota in school activ- 1t1es. The traditions of the school will be upheld by them. Just ordinary Freshmen, you say? Well, time will tell. Page Forty-eight Y 1 r W J L - - COICDCOIOIOC UOOUIUIOIUIOI 11. 1.1 K A j Jr. Hi 21' A 9 ,VV , Rose Mary Harrison Eloise Higgins Harry Hutchinson Robert Pruth Albert E. Ludeman Emil Lanzer Josephine V. Liddle Kenneth R. Meyers Herbert Mohler Julian Patterson Martha Precht Dayl Ritter Ed. Rohda Altha Rhody George Rastetter Albert Durham Mary Fahringer Mary Frost Helen Gerken Delbert Herge Frances Henning June Hurd l oretta Panning Ruth Pontious Viroinia Ritter Madlyne Rohdy Marjorie Sloan Delmer Samlcw Mary Jane Harrison A. Bertram Harms Richard Kinney Rosemary Kerman Serge Krauss Grace Kretz Russell Lowry Robert Lymangroyer Byron Mengerink Evelyn Miller l ucile Nelson Cecil Napier Thelma Boolver Thelma Bost Hugh Bressler Dorothy Cramer Kenneth Clymer Lawrence Cocke Ruby Dietrich Marian Schuldt Violet Mae Owens Blaine Penny Marjorie Reichert Doris Rhody Hr-ward Shasfeen Annabelle Shcndell Page Fifty Eryl Sickmiller John Wagner Dewey Bassett Martin Becker Zaida Bressler Ruth Eicholtz Garnette Frysinger James Gregg Hildegarde Bocke'man Fay Shoemaker Don Sharlzer Burl Sickmiller Robert Tituc Raymond Zellers Kathryn Chivincfton Kathleen Crockett Hazel Cramer Fritz Evers Richard Gilson Maroret Hoffman Robert Schultz Howard Schumacher Harold Smith Richard Snitler Bessie Wigfield Carl Harrison 95? f Mt . Donald Ltkinson XVilhlem Albrinl: Jack Armitrong Kathryn Busch Florence Busch l uella Bcst Velma Buck Vvelyn Bcx Vifginia Betts Betty Eggers Raymond Ferguson Dale Forvev Harold l:""'1'l'fll"CI' Robert Guady Hermenia Gerken Pauline Hfman Bernadine Hollinfzshead Charlotte Keatzer Agnes Kretz Fernice Kramer Helen Kellv Moras Lebf-vitz Louise Mixter Robert May Clarence Merriman Julian McClure Vincent McKee Royal Mann Vlilda Orme llenneth Paitcrson Y ugene Pontious Theodore Rhody NVilliam Reeves Arthur Rettig Robert Reiser Norman Rohrs Lillian Shafer Leroy Stevens Leo Sloan Byron Smith Vfayne Shartzer Charlotte XVest Wylodene Westlake Howard Vwfalters Orville Awe John Briner Madonna Briner Wallace Buften Russell Baker Ralph Baker Ralph Boyd Forrest Benner Mae Dunlap Harold Davis Slyvia Delventhal Cecil Engler Mary Margaret Fra Julian Gottschalk Page Fifty-one BS Maxine Gulley Elmer Herge Lawrence Hagerty Raymond Lanzer Dora Lebovitz lester l.udeman Frances Ludeman Pauline Miller Vernon McMillen Frances Murray Cathryn Mallow l uella Meyer lvaldo Mitchell Mi'dred Morehead Albert McCorkle Herman Rosebrock llva Plummer Burdette Rausch Robert Stevens Helen Sunkle Pauline Smith Neil Sworden Donald Shafer Vernon Tadsen Austin Tuttle Owen Vallance Geraldine Wegener William Young Raymond Yackee Penny . . -C W, Mr. Roberts Mr. Watkins jr. Hi. Basket Ball Gulley C. Reiser C. Wagner F. Buston F. McCorkell G. Funkhouser G. Shartzer G. Napier G. fsub.j Page Fifty-rwo Student Mgr. Faculty Mgr. Coach ...A ...............-.. ........:..-..-.A ' . ,gs m' mm J V I Q I -J? L l nn-nuunpn , - , 'QS - If Q Qcffr' ' ACTIVITIES Ilkma.-Lvlm.-:xxx .w,ms.:f-,,.. 1 : , .nr-z,.s.vJ1a15a:m"l2.f'l1 1..-.. '91 r.. -- , . 7u,.,9r-.iz-A - 11:4 .14 :luv ur -'r .4 fn-A-:v1...a-v.1.Qi. 4lf.enl,mM...w-1 1-1 umleuhmsafri. Litefrcwy Puqu l'1'fly-fiuv The Buckeye Staff Editor-in-chief BEE- Kenneson Woodman Assistant Editor ,c,c.,c,,. B Y Dorothy Roeder Business Manager A...,.. --- George Rafferty Assistant Business Manager -cc , Orville Theobald Advertising Manager ,. ...,.r,. E--Norman Lankenau Assistant Advertising Manager W Blanche Conway Art Editor ...,.a.B.... at --,, Literary Editor --, Athletic Editor r.-,c-,-,,,-. - ,B ,- Marie Boyer or Lillian Helberg Paul Funkhouser Society Editor ...B Elizabeth Huddle Music and Debate Editor B Angelene Fox Typist .-..g.aAa.a...a, -- B.c..a,,. Thelma Huston Joke Editor .,,H,,,- an Wrwx-,-Y A-v-W Howard Myers Snapshot Editors at , E Luella Huddle, Norman Meyer Page Fifty-six Pago F1'f!g1-swan Editors Notes IN BEHALF of the staff, the editor wishes to thank Arthur Travis for his assistance in collecting athletic material: Doris Babcock and the other senior girls who aided with the typing: Miss Peck who corrected a great deal of the copy: and everyone else whom We in our haste have overlooked. If what you seek is not herein, Pray do not raise unseemly din Perhaps it came too late'n the season, Or if not that-well, there's some reason! We thank you for your kind attention -But if this keeps up We'll need a pension. And how! Page Fifty-eight FN 0 , 1 TUG O A 1 W I 'Z' 1 A ll I , 0 u X --. 31 ' im . -I 5, "5 Q 'Y 5:f:AAACfA45,AAF5 ' AA! A55 AA, xNA:A4'AnA'AAA', xAALA A,LAA icyff V XAL r ' M9 'Aff' xi ' Tmmgulafr Pugc Fifty-nllne Triangular Wauseon at Napoleon, THE annual Triangular contest was held February 21. The Wauseon contestants met our own representatives in the usual place of battle- the Jr. Hi auditorium. The program was opened by the Wauseon pianist playing Durand's Valse in E-flat. Against this our own contestant, Mar- jorie Patterson, played the Leibestraum No. 3 of Liszt. She played her number in a truly pianistic manner and there was a great deal of regret and incredulity at the surprising decision of the judge against her. The oratory contest followed in which Lillian Helberg won a two point vic- tory over her opponent by her splendid delivery of her oration, "The Palladium of America." Another surprising disappointment was in store for us in the decision rendered on the vocal contest. Nevertheless everyone was delighted with Sadonna Bockelman's delightful singing of Arthur Penn's "Carissima." Last on the program was the debate on the question, "Resolved: that the Latin American Policy of the U. S. be upheld." Frances Travis and Kenneson Woodman with Roger Beeman as alternate defended the policy and easily won a unanimous decision, as well as a majority of the points for best speakership which went to Kenneson. RESULTS Napoleon Wauseon Piano 2 3 Oration 5 3 Vocal 2 3 Debate 1 5 5 Best Speaker 2 1 Totals --- i- 2 6 ' 1 5 Page Sixty Page Sixty-one Triangular Contest Napoleon at Bryan GN THE evening of February 21, our Triangular representatives jour- neyed to Bryan with high hopes cf acquiring the laurels which it has been the good fortune of that city to gain for the past several years. Their hopes were futile: for every decision of the judges was in favor of our Bryan opponents, but nevertheless the Napoleon contestants bore themselves in a wholly ccmmendable manner. Elizabeth Gcttschalk our first contestant played her piano solo with skill and feeling. Dorothy Reeder delivered her oration, "The Eternal Symphony" with splendid eloquence. The vocal contest followed, in which Margaret Wahl beautifully sang, "The Bells of Youth" by Oley Speaks. The debate was the last division of the program. The question was, "Resolved: that the Latin-American policy of the U. S. be upheld." Angelene Fox and Frederick Albrink. with Charles Armstrong as their alternate ably attacked the policy but failed by a slim margin to win the decision of the judges. Frederick, however, received one point toward best speaker-ship and he still has two years ahead of him to gain a majority or even a unanimous award. Bryan Napoleon Piano 3 2 Vocal 3 2 Oration 6 2 Debate l 2 8 Best Speakership 2 l Page Sixty-two Page Sixty-three Notes of Appreciation To professor Clyde Hagens, Whose sense of the artistic and whose unsurpassed ability as an instructor of music have, during the past several years, produced for Napoleon High School and the community as a Whole, a large number of skillful musicians Who have ably represented us in the Triangular contests and participated in our school orchestra, We Wish to express our sincere gratitude. To Mrs. Carrie Belle Prentiss Who devoted a great deal of time and energy to the prep- aration of our vocal contestants and their alternates for the Triangle, We Wish to ex- press our deepest appreciation. -The Staff. Page Sixty-four Clubs J - L30 dl VJ H .,. M99 Prlglv Srxlu-li1.'r' Hiff IN the past year the Hi-Y has tried to maintain the high standards set up by its founders. Our Hi-Y was formed four years ago and at present is rated as one of the best clubs in this part of the state. We have endeavored to make our presence felt in this vicinity and We believe we are succeed- ing. We Sent four representatives and Mr. Bollenbacher to "The Older Boys Conference at Massillon" from which they derived many beneficial things. The topics discussed at the conference were: "Boy and Ciirl Relationships: Racial Prob- lems: Choosing a Life Work." We also sent eight representatives and Mr. Bollenbacher to the "Sectional Conference" held at Findlay. We learned many things about India, and the Way in which our Y. M. C. A's. are helping India, from Mr. Worman, who was National Y. M. C. A. Secretary to India. XVe saw from his report that our "World Brotherhood Fund" is doing some real good. Our club sponsors a "Find Yourself Campaign". This is to help each Junior and Senior boy find out what he would like to take up for his life Work. . Each fall and spring We have a High School Mixer to get all the boys together and to give them a good time. I Page Sixty-six Officers Of Hifi' Club 192728 President Vice-President C, Secretary oo C Treasurer or Advisors , Charles Armstrong Frederick Albrinlt Earl Blair Edward Bassett Lester Bennett Kenneth Berno Robert Cochran Elza Clymer lldwin Charles Clemente Finerty Donald Finerty Myron Farnham Ralph Hanna fl rthur Travis liverett Tuttle ,, Clifford Nelson -L Howard Myers a-.,.-- LLLLL -Ln Luther Tadsen C LL L C s,,,,,,,,o L, Lauren Owens Mr. Ralph Bollenbacher, Mr. Willis Arn MEMBERS Page S1 'riff-stu V7 Kenneth Huddle John Hoeffel Charles Jackson Philip Jennings Howard Kanney Theodore Ludeman Ronald Lymangrover Clifford Nelson Merrill Niebel Howard Myers Lauren Owens Lester Perry Wesley Suhr Luther Tadsen Kenneson Woodman 't T " 'lil F 'mia rsucfk miie M'--me v Le Circle Francais "THE FRENCH CLUB" has been for many years a well established and heartily recognized organization among the upper classmen. lts meetings. once a month, are open to all Seniors studying French and to all Juniors who have an average of ninety or above in that subject at the end of the first semester. The meetings are profitable and instructive social gather-f ings. The business and the programs are carried on almost entirely in French. Frnech plays are presented. lnstructive papers on modern French are read. There are games, songs and music by the more talented members of the organization. En- thusiasm and social "camaraderie" run high. We eat of course, for that is customary in France as Well as in America! Much of the success of our organization We attribute to the diligence and enthusiasm of Miss Klotz Who has been our friend as Well as our advisor. Our motto is "Vouloir Cest Pouvoir" which we .ind very applicable to many things and most especially to our struggles with "Perrichon," "Constantin" et cetra. u It is our sincerest hope that the club may grow in size and influence and emulate our distinguished accomplishments. ll ,..,,., . A 'F F' eff: M Pea? Sfffv-efghf . - President Vice-President E Secretary Treasurer a, 7, H Chef de Chant Seniors Ida Rohrs Christina Barth Sadonna Bockelman Marguerite Bost Marie Boyer Blanche Conway Mable Corey Angelene Fox Lillian Helberg Vivian Helberg Elizabeth Huddle Luella Huddle Evelyn Lane Evelyn Lensman Anna Mengerink Marie Meyer OFFICERS Carmen Shockey Charles Armstrong Fred Claybough Robert Cockran Paul Funkhouser Maurice Kramer Norman Lankenau Lauren Owens Clifford Nelson Cieorge Rafferty Arnold Riggs Orville Theobold Arthur Travis Everett Tuttle Kenneson Woodman Page Sixltf-nine Sadonna Bockelman e ,a,George Rafferty 7 ,Lillian Helberg ,, t,,Clifford Nelson Elizabeth Huddle Juniors Lenore Farnham Evelyn Gilliland Elizabeth Gottschalk Norma Haas Helen Lankenau Marjorie Patterson Betty Reiter Emma Schultz Donna Sisk Margaret Wahl VJilliam Beck Luther Howell Bruce Theobald The Forensics Club THIS organization is one of the newer activities in our school. It formed to promote more interest ,in debate and oratory and has already accomplished a great deal in that field. The members instigated the Triangular Party and made it a success. All the contestants in the Triangular contest were invited. The party started off with a banquet. CNeedlcss to say the faculty devoured fully their share of the food.l After this a program was given which ended in a mock trial with Marpjorie Patterson sueing Roger Beeman for breach of promise. Kenneson NVoodman represented the plaintiff, and Frederink Albrink upheld the defendant. Much shocking evidence was brought to light. We hope that the 'ATriangular Party" may become an annual affair. It will stimulate interest in the club and in Triangle. Although the activities of the club were by no means spectacular they were a decided improvement over those of last year's feeble organi- zation and it is naturally tovbe expected that next year Will see an even grater improvement. ' Our faculty advisors were Miss Stong and Miss Peck. l'uuz' Scuvnly President Vice-President Secretary e Treasurer Dorothy Roeder Lillian Helberg Marguerite Bost David Meekison Grant RaHfertv Francis Travis Forensics Club Pug: Seuervlgf-one Angelene Fox Lillian I-lelbcrg Francis Travis , Grant Rafferty Angeline Fox Kenneson Woodman Charles Armstrong Frederick Albrink Roger Beeman The Nature Study Club THE Nature Study Club was organized primarily for the purpose of studying birds. No such fascinating and healthful hobby as bird study needs a defense OT a iustification. The pleasures it gives are too great and its benefits too broad to demand any scientific whys and wherefores. As a sport and a hobby bird study hold high rank. Prac- tically everywhere--at any season-some bird life is evident. and whether you are afield for the first time or a veteran of sev- eral years experience you will always see something new and different on every trip. While one is studying birds he is bound to be in close com- munion with "lYlother Nature." Due to this fact, it was decided that this club should be known as the Nature Study Club. This organization is composed of a group of boys who have a profound interest in the works of Nature. Some of the boys have had previous experience along this line in connection with the Boy Scouts. Others, although not having been as-- sociated with the scouts, have been interested in the study of natural processes. Regular meetings are held at intervals of two weeks and other times that it seems advisable. At these meetings, topics of interest are discussed, and arrangement for hikes are made, since the best way to study nature is to go out in the great open spaces where all life abounds. Page Seventy-two Nature Study Club President or do Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Field Manager oo, , me ,HH or Ronald Lymangrover MEMBERS Richard Fahringer Frederick Albrink Grant Rafferty Theodore Ludeman Ronald Lymangrover Corbin Reiter Lester Bennett Howard Kanney Mr. Arn Vance Thorn William Finerty Jrick Babcock Daris Mohler iidward Bassett Roger Beeman Norman Phillips Robert Clark Page Seuenly - three The Friendship Club THE Friendship Club of Girl Reserves was organized in Napoleon High School in November of this school year. After officers had been elected and the chairmen of committees appointed, a ceremonial of initiation was given at which fifty-five members were taken in and the officers installed. ' The club has tried to develop a program emphasizing the activities brought out in the purpose of the -club-to stand for better health, whole- some pleasure, good school work, a true spirit of service and a normal friendship with Jesus Christ. The social service committee took charge of distributing baskets to the needy at Thanksgiving and Christmas, and later in the year, helped the club prepare a gift-bag for the children of Mexico. The presentation of three one-act plays in December supplied the club with sullicient funds to help furnish a club room in the library. Selling home-made candy at one of the basketball games and a bake sale late in the spring will help send one of the girls to Camp Gray this summer. ' In January a large delegation from the club attended a conference at Wauseon where they were able to get an idea of how work in other High School clubs is carried on, and where they also contributed their share to the program. Under the direction of the social committee a Valentine party for all the high school girls was given on February lOth. Our meetings are always begun by a devotional service led by one of the members and this is followed by the business meeting and program. In all things we have kept in mind the slogan of the Girl Reserves, "To find and give the best." We hope that in the years that follow the club will grow in influence and power from the foundation that we have laid this year. Much of our success we owe to the enthusiasm and assistance of Miss Klotz and Miss Starr who have been our advisors throughout the year and who were instrumental in bringing about the organization of the club. Page Seventy-four Pres. G , Vice-Pres. G Sec'y. Treas. Pianist Betty Wolf Helen Blank Sadonna Bockelman Lilyan Bokerman Marguerite Bost Geraldine Boyer Marie Boyer Ruth Brown Virginia Casteel Mabel Corey Merideth Crum l.enore Farnham Angelene Fox Annabelle Fox Voleta Gerken Evelyn Gilliland The Friendship Club Alma Hahn Catherine Hahn Evelyn Hahn Mildred Hildred Genevieve Hines Marguerite Holzer Elizabeth Huddle Luella Huddle Thelma Huston Evelyn Lane Doris Lickfeldt Hulda Lloyd Pauline McComb Margaret Meek Frances Mengerink Patil' Seventy-five Dorothy Roeder G B Margaret Wahl G B B Evelyn Hahn ,,ts,e,, Thelma Huston Marjorie Patterson Bernadine Grove Norma Haase Elizabeth Gottschalk Mary Elizabeth Morey Marjorie Patterson Mary Pontious Ruth Reinke Betty Reiter Dorothy Roeder Geraldine Roeder Donna Sisk Doris Snyder Esther Snyder Frances Travis Margaret Wahl Three O'nefAct Plays THREE one-act plays were presented by the Girl Reserve Club on December Hfteenth and sixteenth in the Junior High auditorium. The proceeds of the performance were used to equip the girls' club-room in the library. The first play, "No Men Wanted," showed how good resolutions to keep the masculine sex at arm's length became futile for all concerned. The two society girls were portrayed by Betty Wolff and Margaret Wahl, and Marguerite Bost took the part of the colored maid. ln "Local and Long Distance", George Davis, played by Clifford Nelson, was home from Yale with a broken leg. George was left in charge of the house for an hour of a rainy day. The trouble started when he pretended to be deaf to avoid impor- tunities of neighbors calling to use the telephone. lt reached the climax when the charming Kitty Parsons, played by Evelyn Hahn, called, sans shoes. Others in the cast were: Mrs. Davis, George's mother, Marguerite Holzer: and neighbors of the Davis family, Mabel Corey, Betty Reiter, Hermenia Reiser and Angelene Fox. In "The Knight's Mare" Martha Latimer tried to cure her sister, Elaine, of her fondness for the time when "Knight- hood was in Flower," and bring her back to the practical side of life. The cast was as follows: Mrs. Latimer, Lenore Earn- ham: Elaine and Martha, her daughters, Marie and Blanche Conway: Belinda Hartley, their aunt, Agnes Erepple. Page Seventy rx E 9 U I 1' 1 'I 2 ' v - 0 v T f. ,-X I QQ , , ,... + MWC - ' K A , -'L I' by 1 1 A Y vs: 'P -"sav'-Y 4 Puuv Seuenlu -seven Operetw The Senior Hi Operetta "The Treasure Hunters" was presented with cxgellent success on the evenings of April 26 and 27. THE CAST Tom Blake Uulien Beneventej at e,s,s , . 7 , B . a Clifford Nelscn Pedro, Blake's assistant -, ,.,. and ,-.-..,aaaa,.,,a,. Robert Cochran J. Winner Luce, an American capitalist , A, We aa, ,.,., Junior Frost Madeline Luce, his daughter a M., Margaret Wahl Cortlandt Van Prissy, Madeline's fiance rw a -, anew Frank Gineman Mrs. Witherspoon, Van Prissy's aunt B, an at -aaa Norma Haase Jimmy Squabs, a master diver L-.- .a,, .. .... .. .,........ Arthur Travis ' ' .. LLLL ,- Virginia Casteel Arafura, daughter of Datto of Hocus Pocus .aaa an, Bernadine Brubaker Commander Boomday, of cruiser Oklahoma as L, - Norman Lankenau Daisy Boomday, his daughter .. as ,,,-,a,,L-,.,. ann. Betty Reiter Manuel Manduly, governor of Hocus Pocus ,aaaa,,,. Kenneson Woodman ' LW-- Lillian Bockerman Donna Isabelle, belle of Hocus Pocus aaa -aa ar.,aaa Doris Lickfeldt Donna Olivia, Belle of Hocus Pocus or .C -.,,ac,--,.,,,. - Lois Clapp J1mmy's wife Y We L. . C .C , Dozy. his housekeeper r aa,,.,r,.a,-,LLn, Donna Marguerita .r.-,e--- .-.--,,a,rr,.-, a, a Dotty Ludwig Donna Floriana L W Lerrrr, .rr r r -ata Marie Boyer Beverly Norton, special agent from U. S. Lauren Owens Chorus of Natives, U. S. Marines and ten Brownie men. ARGUMENT Tom Blake, inventor of an unusual diving suit, has been defrauded of his patent rights by J. Winner Luce. Luce, to do this, has made use of Squabbs and Van Prissy. He has betrothed the latter to his daughter Madeline whom Blake loves. Blake left for 'Singapore and engaged Pedro with his Malays to ac- company him to Hocus Pocus, one of the Philippine group. Blake knows that a Spanish treasure ship of great value lies sunken. somewhere about Hocus Pocus but Luce has stolen the chart showing the ship's location. Blake disguises himself as Benevente. a pirate. Luce, his daughter and Mrs. Witherspoon arrive at Hocus Pocus in Van Prissy's yacht. After much excitement, Blake and Madeline are joyously united and all ends happily. ' Page Seventy-eight Director:-Mr. Secrist. Assistants:-Miss Stong, Miss Peck and Miss Mowery. Stage Manager:-Mr. Mentor. Costumes:-Miss Corbin, Miss Klctz and Miss Starr. E. Snyder Betty Reiter B. Conway P. Cordes M. Corey H. Gerken L. Bokerman E. Huddle B. Grove M Crum H. DeTray E. Lane M. Wahl S. Bockleman L. Clapp N. Haase R. Brown OPERETTA CHORUS D. Thompson P. Buck B Kanney D. Lickfeldt V. Gerken M Ludwig M Atkinson L. Precht M. Behrens E. Gilliland P. Reinke G. Andrew M. Klein T Huston V Casteel G. Boyer F. H. F. 7 P' famsvcn SPF? N57 W3 T: Q S OJ 'Tl C. 'U 3 -W F E 3. fu Travis Meyer Dunbar Pontious Brubaker lNelson Kinney Gilliland Hartman Hanna Light Kramer Armbruster Huddle Moehrmann Woodman DPFI TWO? 32 .UVFUEWOZ Reiser Theobald Benien Jackson Frost Nelson Cochran Tadsen Lankenau Riley Bassett Rickenberg Owens Tuttle Suhr Boyer N. H. S. Orchestra THE success of the Napoleon High School Orchestra is assured. The able way in which they accompanied the operetta has done that. We knew that there were musicians in Napoleon High but we never realized just what they were capable of doing until Mr. Wainwright brought Mr. Lombardi here last fall and organized our orchestra and band. Besides playing for the Jr. and Sr. Hi. operettas they have appeared at a Kiwanis Club luncheon and the Fair Boosters' Banquet. They will also furnish music for the commencement exercises and the Senior Class Play. An orchestra is an important part of any first class High School, and we are glad to,-see the interest in, and the ability of, the present organization. ' Page Eighty N. H. S. Orchestra Vice President L H.-. . L Luella Huddle Mary Pontlous Secretary and Treas. .. .... ff. W, . L W Vlfglnlll WOIH Edward Bassett Robert Cochran Fritz Evers Geraldine Franz Marguerite Franz Barbara Fries Paul Funkhouser Richard Gilson John Hartman T uclla Huddle Kenneth Huddle ENROLLMENT Russell Lowry Benton Lowry Byron Mengerink Howard Myers Mary Pontious Edward Rickenburg Gladen Reiter Marjorie Sloan Leo Sloan Wesley Suhr Bruce Theobald Charlotte Kratzer Virginia Wolff Page Eighty-one Ni. H. S. Band NEVER before has the Napoleon High School band seemed nearer to success. There are now nearly fifty members in this organization and the number is increasing weekly. They have many plans for the summer which, if carried out, will convince the town people as Well as the student body that the band is worthy of everyone's support. They expect to make their first appearance on Decoration Day and they will play again on Fourth of July and at the Henry County Fair. There is to be also a Weekly concert throughout the summer. With all this experience they should indeed make a good showing on the football field this Fall. Much credit for the band is due to Mr. Lombardi, the leader. Page Eight ll -Iwo N. I-I. S. Band President , , ,, Vice President ,,,.-.-,L, Secretary and Treasurer Billie Brillhart Elizabeth Cochran Robert Cochran Kathleen Crockett Berdett Crossman Donald DeTray Fritz Evers Paul Eunkhouser Richard Cmilson Jimmie Joe Gorma James Gregg Russel Grimes Donald Harper John Hartman Julian Heitman Robert Hess Luther Howell I1 ENROLLMENT Paul Eunkhouser LLL Howard Myers L , L, Wesley Suhr Theodore Ludeman Donald Lymangrover Robert May Julian McClure Vernon McMillen Byron Mengerink Cecil Mengerink Howard Myers Troy Napier Lucille Nelson Lauren Owens Victor Rathge Russel Rausche Marjorie Reichert ' Edward Rickenburg Arnold Riggs Virginia Ritter Page Eighty- three 4 Vlll' EKU! lsQl'1'lf fu mm' H i Operetta THE Junior Hi Operetta "Yanki San" was presented Friday evening May 4. It was directed by Miss Mowery who was assisted by Misses Frysinger and Grim. SYNOPSIS Prince Toto was banished to the Island of No Man. His daughter, Yanki San, is born on the island. She is beloved by the court, but hated by her seven sisters, the Seven Roses of Old Japan. The sisters bribe the Wolf Witch of the island to cast its evil spell over Yanki San. All cures being of no avail to waken the Princess from the spell of the Wolf Witch, her father offers her hand to whomsoever will slay the Wolf Witch and break its charm. Prince Oto, the good son of the Mikado. slays the Wolf Witch and takes Yanki San back to Old Japan. . THE CAST Yanki San ---NC ,s.. .. H, WEEE-, -W CCHS , ,. Annabelle Shondell San Fan ....-,-,,,-. C W, rr -r,,-.,.,. C .r .C Ruth Pontious Six Maids-Ruth Eicholtz, Mary Frost, Kathryn Schultz, Mary Jane Harrison, Marjorie Reichert, Kathleen Crockett. Prince Oto, son of the Mikado , ,. , ,r , Fritz Evers Prince Toto, father of Yanki San C U -C . , Byron Mengerink Princess Toto, mother of Yanki San M, A- ., Hildegarde Bockelman High Chancellor . . . ., . .. , . . Richard Ciilson Prince Ton Ton -..C ...C CSCCM ,str ,rr,--,,.r, C, John Wagner Ambassadors--Richard Kinney, Cecil Napier, Dewey Bassett, Wilhelm Albrink Seven Roses of Old Japan-fBetty Fahringer, Lucile Nelson, Charlotte Kratzer, Charlotte West, Hermenia Cierken, Marjorie Sloan, Virginia Betts. The cast was ably supported by a large and well trained chorus. Pdge Eighty-four 37? "Lv W , ,. "G ,Cyn kia' M -+7 X i i 'YQ ' ' QW" '. f' ATHLE'f1CS H .' , H0249 CMN? ' ' ' ' , ' ' "34:4m.,,wce 'Lay .J,l.5,.,..-1' 0615.2 ,XALLL ,.. .z1Q.,1':l.k.f.nuL.zu..mJ1z1r.fA.SL.Ka:ml:sS1 ' ' ' Football I F h The Value of Athletics " WE DEVELOP athletic teams not only for those few who are capable of making our varsity squads, but for everyone in our school. Undoubtedly those who play the games Will re-- ceive the most good from them. They will learn the great lesson that sports teach to a fuller extent than will the rest of the students and our citizens. Those, Who sit in the stands and Watch a hard fighting team, learn a great many helpful lessons. By watching every move of the players, they are drawn closely into the spirit of the game. Our American games are a means of a great end. They afford a training ground for life, be- cause our actions on the ield will invariably be our actions in the realm of the future. These games teach many things: Democracy, co-opera- tion, loyalty, perseverence, honor, fairplay, con- trol of self, and hard work. The greatest lesson of these is that of hard Work. Henry VanDyke says: "Heaven is blest with perfect rest, but the blessing of earth is toil." Page Eighty-eight 9Z6I OJ 10 UQ S H pvnb Ffiqlvly-r71'n Review of the oeason Convoy 0-LNapoleon 94 rirst game--1-lotf Uh hoyi We enjoyed some track meet at the expense or Lgonvoy. very little cheering but tne town people backed us and continued to do so all season. Delta 6-Napoleon 30 Delta had a hard hitting crew IDIS year and they flgured on getting revenge for our easy victory over them last year. lhey led us at the halt b-0, but we returned the next halt to pile up 30 points. Montpelier 0-Napoleon A Boy what a battle tins was: 'l hey threatened to score in the iirst quarter but we held. ln the second quarter may li. downed their punter behind their goal line to win L points and the game. We greatly out- played Chem the last half but we IZIIIQQ to score a touchdown by an inch. lieiser and Lank turned in a good afternoons work against their two big tackles. ' Fremont 14-Napoleon 7 We journeyed to Fremont and were defeated by a good eleven. Rich played a great game . Wish we had a band as good as l4remont's but as tor the reteree and umpire, many people agree that they have seen better. Liberty Center 0iNapoleon 59 Liberty did not put up their usual hard battle and as a result we had an easy afternoon. Nlutt ran wild. Bowling Green 0--Napoleon l4 The "Oldfather Machine" was hitting on all eleven. The field was muddy and slow but our gang worked fast. Revenge is sweet. Rich scored the first touchdown, Mutt the second, and then our line rushed their kicker and scored a safety. The town was ours that night. Van Wert 0-Napoleon 45 After a week of hard work Qveryj, Van Wert was easy. Lankenau ran 60 yds. for a touchdown. He kicked off and downed the free ball behind their goal. Wauseon 6--Napoleon 13 It seems as though the team was a little over-confident. We couldn't seem to hit our stride at all. Several of our fellows were banged up from the Bee Gee game and did not seem to like football. There is only one thing on which everyone agrees--Wauseon was not the weak team they were supposed to be. Byran O--Napoleon 5 9 We warped Liberty 59-0, Liberty and Bryan tied, and then we walked over Bryan 59-O. For once dope was O. K. The Held consisted of 48000 square yards of a mixture of HZO and dry dirt. Every player on our team covered himself with glory-and mud. Thus ended the most successful football season in the history of Napoleon High. Page Ninety CAPT. PAUL FUNKHOUSER Pauly was an able captain for one of the most successful and well balanced teams Napoleon has ever turned out He was liked and admired by everyone His yardage gaining plunges were fam- ous. As captain he set a splendid example for his team in training and in playing. ARTHUR TRAVIS Tackle-Art was one of the iron men of our line, He was fast for his size and when he hit, things began to happen. He liked hard work. PAGE 92 CAPT.-ELECT HOWARD YOUNG Fullback-Mutt played a stellar game all season. He easily 'won fullback position on the All-League team. As Captain-Elect, Mutt has the good wishes of everyone for a successful year. Page N nety-one CLIFFORD NELSON Guard-Cliff has finished his first and last year in football for N. H. S. He developed into an all-around good guard. His hobby was going down under punts. RICHARD MEYER Half Back-Rich was one of the shining lights on the eleven. He still has two more years of football in N. H. S. We expect him to do great things next year. He liked to intercept passes and run Wide around end. NORMAN LANKENAU End-Lank developed into a good end this year. Nct a team we played this fall was able to get around our left wingf His absence will be felt next year. HERBERT REISER Quarterback-Gig is just another Reiser but that is saying a lot for all the Reisers make good. Gig played half- back and end. Paqe Ninety-two RAYMOND REISER End-Ray came out to make a letter in his senior year. His determination, fighting spirit, and his long, lanky build greatly aided him in smearing all plays in his directon and in gaining his end. MELVIN STUKEY Half-back-Stuckey was one of our heaviest men this year. When he went to get someone he usually succeeded. Running interference was his specialty. This is Mel's last year. WILLIAM PONTIOUS Tackle-Bill was an ideal tackle. Big, quick and plenty tough Bill and Travis were the best pair of tackles we have had for a long time. Bill especial- ly delighted in taking the kickoff and in running the kick back. His straight arm was a dangerous weapon, BUSTER PERRY Center-Bus fought long and hard to earn the center position. He was short, light in weight and a lighter to the last. He greatly enjoyed going under a pile of men to stop the player with the ball. Page Ninety three LESTER BENNETT rted Guard+Benny, after he got sta , He was fast and sure went great guns. cf himself. Bennett and Nelson made good running mates because they were alik e in many respects, ITMAN JULIIXN HE CFUIZL'-JUd'C played end and cen equally well this year. HOVJARD MYERS Student Manager- tinguished himself as a foreman. T... ICI Mickey has dis- Page Ninety-fo ur Basketball Review of the Season McClure 18-Napoleon 34 The season opened with a game at McClure. The second team was in on the opening of the struggle but were soon supplanted by the regulars. Lankenau and Myers led among those who scored. Delta ll-Napoleon 27 Home game, league game! Lank was high scorer. Liberty Center 8-Napoleon 42 The Naps displayed beautiful basketbyall. Lank ran up 14 points. Montpelier l9--Napoleon 26 Another game on our side of the league ledger. More real basketball. Dayton Roosevelt 21-Napoleon 17 The first real "big city team" we have ever met outside of a tourna- ment but at that, and with two regulars out, we nearly carried off point honors. That game was a real thriller. Bowling Green 34-Napoleon 18 The "bobcats" forced the blue and white to meet their second defeat of the season in a grilling game. Myers was high score man for the locals. Liberty Center 14--Napoleon 34 Liberty again and victory again, but in a rather haphazard manner. We were obviously out of form. Bryan 17-Napoleon 19 Some game! SOME game! And how! The hardest fought battle of the season and one of the most thrilling in the annals of N. H. S. basketball history. The team played splendid defense during the second half and used the "stall" game to obvious advantage. Wauseon 124Napoleon 34 The Naplets defeated their guests with ease, so much ease in fact that the game proved very dull except for the advent of a certain gloriously blatant band which strove vainly to encourage dejected red and whites. Delta 18-Napoleon Z6 Playing on a slippery floor to which they were unaccustomed and with Delta's center sinking baskets in uncanny fashion the Naplets piled up an eight point lead. The game was closer than the score indicates. Montpelier 20-Napoleon 26 Nelson's long shots were a feature of this game. It was played on a small floor and was by no menas a walk-away. Bowling Green 22-Napoleon Z0 The Blue and White failed in a valiant effort to gain revenge on their B. G. opponents who won only in the last minute of play by a long shot. Bryan 28--Napoleon 38 This much-looked-forward-to game proved an easy victory. Largest crowd that every witnessed a B. B. game at the armory was in attendance. Wauseon 16-Napoleon 20 Our last league game! Wauseon gave us a real battle and came very close to surprising us with a defeat. TOURNAMENT AT BRYAN The proverbial tournament "jinx" got us again and we were defeated in our first game 34 to 28, and by a team whom we had beaten twice. As a whole. however, the season was decidedly a success and we Won again the N. W. O, A. L. basketball trophy. Page Ninety-six I Officers The Captain was chosen before each game. Faculty Manager 7 ,, , , W H, John H. Secrist Managers a Donald Knipp, Frank Gineman Coach ,, to , c a Robert B. Oldfather The Squad Nelson-G. Travisffl. Merriman-C. Lankenau-C. R. Meyer-C. Young-F. Bales-F, Reiser-F. Myers-F. Page Nfnery-seven W ++ f RV C 4-A Qdqfgm TI iv p D VF hx L - ARTHUR TRAVIS Guard-Art was acting captain in most of our games. He fought, and fought hard. When we needed points Art was there with the goods. This is his last year. HOWARD MEYERS Forward-Mickey was high point man this year followed closely by Young. .He played real basket-ball all of the time. His real name should bc "Deadeye" Myers. This is his last year. CLIFFORD NELSON ' Guard-Cliff played classy ball. He can do everything that a good player should do. The Nelson-Travis, combi- nation was hard to beat. Last year for him also. HOWARD YOUNG Forward-Mutt is a hard worker. He has proven that in every sport in which he has taken part. Basket ball was no exception this year. Mutt has another year to represent Napoleon Hi.. o 7 3 b ......................,,.... G ?aQJ4,,, Page 4- B lN hi 51 '2- Page RICHARD MEYER Center-Rich ably filled Lank's shoes at center. He developed into a good player in a short time. He still has two years to play for Napoleon. HERBERT REISER For ward-Gig's specialty was trick- ery. When his opponents thought that he would surely fall, he kept his feet and crashed through for a peep shot. Another year. RAYMOND BALES Forward--Ray came through for his first letter. He certainly did surprise the fans by his fine playing. He still has two years in which to gain further honors for himself and his school. JAMES MERRIMAN Center-Jim played a heads up game for second team throughout the season. He also did his best for the varsity whenever they called upon him. Jim has three more years. Ninety-nine ORA GREEN Miss Green, for her friendly and eHicient service to students and office force, deserves the recognition which we here gladly extend. 7 , 'B DR. KEIPER To "Doc", for his cheery and able aid in times of athletic dis- tress and for his wholehearted en- thusiasm for the N, H. S. and its endeavors, We extend our heartiest thanks. Page One Hundred rim X - fr Q?-:S N Qlfxgf A . A V 324 'F s M 29 Track PQ 0 H ddo x R 1927 Track Team NAPOLEON-WAUSEON--DELTA Our track meets of last year were not written up in last year's annual because of the late date at which our meets were held. The team journeyed to Wauseon and easily won first over Wauseon and Delta. The score was Ncpoleon 69.5, Wauseon 60 2-3, Delta 9. I LEAGUE MEET Montpelier, Bryan, VJauseon, Liberty Center, Delta and Napoleon competed in the league track meet. It was held at the Napoleon fair grounds. Montpelier won the trophy by a narrow margin. Napoleon was a close second. The team did very well, for this was but their second year's work at track as a league sport. The score was Montpelier 68 1-3, Napoleon 44M. Wauseon 39, Bryan 32 1-3, Liberty Center 14 1-3, Delta 2-3. DISTRICT MEET AT TOLEDO Our team went to Toledo determined to win the Class B. honors. Montpelier was equally determined. The meet soon resolved itself into a battle for points between Mont- pelier and Napoleon. Rich broke the district record for the 440-yd. dash. Time 55.1 seconds. Lank easily took his event-the javelin. All the fellows worked hard and when the. dust cleared we found that Montpelier led us by two points. The score was Mont- pelier 28. Napoleon 26. STATE MEET AT COLUMBUS Several of the fellows with Coach Oldfather traveled to Columbus to put Napoleon on the map. Lankenau succeeded in doing so for us. He broke the state Class B. record for the javelin with a heave of 166 ft. 9 inches. Fellows on the squad were Freddy Frepple, John Swearingen, Mutt Young, Rich Meyers, Norman Lankenau, Lester Bennett, Bill Pontious, Cliff Nelson. Chuck Riley. 1928 TRACK TEAM Napoleon 79M Montpelier 71M We started the track season in a fine manner. Montpelier was a decided favorite, The 100 yd. dash netted 10 or 11 points for Montpelier. We, however, evened things up in the 120 yd. high hurdles by gaining 10 or 11 points. Our men scored 9 firsts out of 2 starts. The remaining second. third and fourth places were scored often enough for us to win, We received a cup which we think Montpelier had originally intended for them- selves. Napoleon 7 0 BIYBII 5 l Bryan constructed a cinder track this spring, trained her crowd of athletes and sent us a challenge. We, although weaker in the running events, were much stronger in the field events and so we easily defeated them. Stroeh of Bryan scored four firsts. Lank Nelson, Bennett, Riley, Fahringer and the rest of our fellows soon cut down Stroeh's winning streak, However, as a result of this day's work, we brought home another trophy to add to our rapidly gowing collection. 1928 LEAGUE TRACK MEET The 1928 meet, held at Bryan, proved very exciting from start to finish. Lank was the only man on our team who placed first in an event. Add to this the fact that we won the meet with thirteen men on our squad and with the smallest team present at the meet and you will no doubt conclude that this was an unusual day. THE OBLIGATIONS TO POSTERITY i The district and state track meets of this year are to take place at such a late date that we are unable to include the results in this year's annual. They will no doubt be found in the noble production of the class of '29. Page One Hundred Two Men on the Squad and Their Events Lankenau-shot put, javelin. Pontious--discus, shot put. Bennett-discus, shot put, javelin. Nelson-220 low hurdles: 120 highs: run brcad jump: pole vault. R. Meyer--220 yd. dash: 440 yd. dash: 220 low hurdles: high jump Riley-220 low hurdles: 220 highs: high jump: pole vault. Bales-440 yd. dash: 120 high hurdles: pole vault: mile relay. Fahringer-half mile: mile and mile relay. Merriman--100 yd. dash: 220 dash: mile relay. Kramer--100. 220, 440 yd. dashes: discus: mile relay. Johnny Light--M mile: l mile and mile relay. Perry-broad jump. Funkhouser-M mile: mile: javelin. Page One Hundred Three Baseball BASEBALL has never succeeded in becoming a major sport in the N. H. S. nor even an important minor one. Yet, it has many enthusi- asts .and bids fair to become popular, and even to hold a place of recogni- tion on our sports schedule if the present interest continues. The Hi-Y is takfngfthe lead this.. year. They have organized a team which looks quite promising. Tihe rfriembers of this team have been recruited from the student body as a whole as well as from the club, and it is practically a high school team. "Mickey" Myers is pitcher with Nelson substituting for him. Little-but-mighty "Bus" Perry is catching. "Mutt" Young is at first, "Art" Travis at second and "Grandma" Sucher in the "hot corner." Nelson takes everything that comes between second and third. Fred Claybaugh is playing L. F.. "Les" Bennet C. F., and "Wally" Meade R. F. This team made an excursion to Wauseon a short time ago where they were to meet that town's high school team. They found the field in terrible condition due to a recent rain but they tried to play anyhow and succeeded in slipping through four muddy innings before more rain forced them to stop. They have scheduled another game with this same team for May 23rd, and they sincerely hope that it will come to a more favorable conclusion. Another innovation of interest is the Inter-Class Indoor Baseball League which is being organized for both the boys and girls of the high school and of Junior high. Three diamonds are being laid out on the football field and we are looking forward to some lively contests and a great deal of interest. Page One Hundred Four ,-J - Q W1 N 93' 'X fx, xkWu"l L7 If HK Y Q rg' in Vyiv MHIW MH 1 ' l j WR X iiwwlhl W I 'LL nf 'L' 1 .... Q Q v f qfff' '. . SATIRE .' GMM? 1 3 lll.41:nI:u.':iv'mmm!Dn1Iwal.ix.xL,Z1u.1G: Jn... 'ammmt V 0 . g.z, .'9,u.-'U iw. 1, Q 'fJ11,,x1 svn.:-iu.,L..':"Q1n.r,m:4.4cxv. ..r'.zA:h-s1.""'ml."-. H.. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept Sept. Sept Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. 1928 Calendar 12-School opens! Will they never realize that we are seniors, and treat us as such? The faculty, new and old. are introduced with many comments. sotto voce. 13-Football starts-Beware dopes, dates and cigarettes. ' 15-Farnum Parker begins to be discussed. 18-Seniors learn who discovered America and when. 23-Freshmen still acting stupid. 27--Virgil listens in but fails to recognize his Latin bedtime story. 30-lnfantile Paralysis conquers Antwerp and so we are forced to conquer Convoy. The score was a paltry 94 to 0. 7-All the budding orators on the football team display their art in chapel and then take over Delta 30-6. I0-The prison room is functioning quite successfully. 11-Mr. Hegle begins his diverting outside reading assignments. Hi-Y gives program. 14-Gum and Paper committees get oil' to a weak start. Sic semper Tyrannis! 18--Miss Peck tells Junior he is disrespectful! 19-Ditto. 21-Marie Boyer eats a banana for breakfast and Fremont wins hard game 14-7. 22-George and Walter home fom Oberlin to expound its glories. Z8-We scare 58 points out of Liberty Center. 31-Halloween-Nuff said! 4-Revenge! Bowling Green sinks to a I4 to 0 defeat. Everybody gets wet and cold but emerges happy. 7-The Juniors elect ofhcers. 8-Le Cercle Francais has an interesting seance which adjourns in favor of the coupon nite at the "State." 9-First debate meeting. 10-Seniors select rings and invitations. Night school. much confusion. ll-Armistice Day. A parade marches in state to Loose field where Wauseon is vanquished 13-6. 13-Miss Klotz giggles in church. 19-We go to Van Wert to see Robert Benjamin's Battlers walk off with 45 points to the enemy's nine. We also see pugilistic operations along the side lines. 22-The Virgil class witnesses a terifhc argument on Hablative of specifications." The football picture is taken. ' 3-We are thankful because Miss Starr doesn't make an assignment. Heavy chapel session concerning Thanksgiving. 24-Turkey Day! Mid mud. water and frigidity the whole city migrates to Bryan to see the Blue and White come away with a 59-0 victory in the last game. 25-Mr. Bollenbacher forgets his hat--all for a waitress. 30-Miss Stong finds erasers in her galoshes. 1-Red Hanna blockades corridor traflic by cleverly dropping a five gallon glass jar. 2-Student Council agitation begins. Heated corridor discussion on said subject at 3:15. Girl Reserves put on chapel program. Dorothy Roeder ofliiating. 5- Grade cards and Mr. Gilhooly again. 12-Magazine campaign ends. The results? Now why bring that up? 16--Faculty puts on Xmas program. Station N. H. S., Willis Arn anouncing. 25-Merry Christmas. 30--The Debate squad meets for a vacation seance, beware the explosives! 1-Happy New Year. et cetera. 3-School begins. 6-B. B. season starts in earnest. Delta concedes us a game. Score 27 to ll. 10-Confusion? Well I guess, but we got our rings. 12-Debate tryouts. 13-Temperance Day Chapel. Impressive talk by Defiance county supt. of schools We battle with Montpelier. Score 26-19. 17-Vera Rhody becomes Sergeant-at-arms for the public speaking society. 18-This seems to be an ill fated day for the Presbyterians. Miss Starr fa meth- Qdistj tried to break up the furniture in the Presbyterian manse and UK. O." Albrink and Battling Meekison exchanged blows Cand wordsl in the rear of the Presbyterian church until finally KO crashed thru a window having re- ceived no small amount of impetus from his battling opponent. 20-Dayton Roosevelt here! They defeated us but it was a real scrap. 22-The Hi-Y attended the Methodist church, and how! 23-Blanche Conway has a feeling that she is going to die. Page One Hundred Seven Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May May May May May May May May May May May May J une 24--Blanche is still kicking--Eh. er pardon, talking! 25-Jude Heitman tkes nother vacation. See Miss Starr for particulars. 26-Boy's operetta tryouts. Roger Beeman deliveres a strange parcel to Annabelle Fox. Seance du Cercle Francais. 27-The semester ends. Grade cards etc. Bowling Green takes us on and sends us home with the small end of 34-21. 30-Joint meeting of Hi-Y and Girl Reserves. Capital punishment is cussed and discussed. We discover that certain members of the faculty have magnificent possibilities along forensic lines. 3-We journey to Bryan. A real battle and a hard earned two point victory. 19-17. 4-Hi-Y Conference at Findlay. Sadonna Bockelman gives a party at which sev- eral seniors do some highly realistic acting. Hicl See Dorothy Roeder or Elizabeth Huddle for details. 7--Wauseon is treated to a severe defeat. 13-A week of intense Triangular practice begins. 20-Complete Triangular rehearsal. 21--The fatal night. Some real contests. We pile up a score of 41 points taking second place. Much cussing and discussing of decisions and experiences at the hotel. Another Triangle gone. The last, for many of us. 22-No Shooll My, but we're glad that George Washington was a great man. 27-Paul Funkhouser. Napoleon's distinguished cornetist, plays in chapel. 2-The orchestra plays in chapel. Triangle party. 3-B. B. tournament at Bryan-no chapel comments necessary. 13--Mr. William, Pres. of B. G. College talks to us in special chapel session. 14 -A-chool A-choo! Student body suffering epidemic of colds. 16-A. M. Worse! 94 absent. Bus and Paully do the hero-act when a fair student faints in the assembly. 19-174 absent. Oh! we are so sick. No hopes of school closing. 26-Things begin to get back to normal. 29-Congratulations, Mr. Heglel Kmale 9 lbs.j 30-Public Speaking class puts on "Miss Civilization", a one act play. l--Saturday-too badl 6--No school, and howl 8-The Easter Fashion Parade is slightly marred by snow, wind, low temperature. and other inclement atmospheric conditions. 13-Another Friday the 13th. No disasters. 14-Miss Klotz, Mr. Cavins, Mr. Secrist and four seniors Kmalel go to Oberlin to see track meet. 16-Grade Cards--Bill Beck is angry. 17. 18, 19-Operetta practice. 23-Senior short stories due. What masterpieces of fiction. 24-Full rehearsal. 25-Full dress rehearsal Knot so goodj. 26--The fatal night KNO. lj. 27 28 ---Ditto KNO. 27. All said it was splendid. Well we had a good time. fliveryone seems rather tired. 30--Tryouts for Senior Class Play. 1-Make it? Phew, practice every night henceforward. 2-The editor begins to burn the "mid-night oil." 4-School shocked at death of Winton Theobald. Track meer at Bryan. We earn highest honors, 70 2-3 points. Nelson took three Hrsts. Jr. Hi. Operetta. 7-Margaret Wahl forgets to get up and suffers an off day in general. 8--The tennis courts are being put to good use. 9--The art editor burns more midnight oil. 12 20 25 28 -Another track meet. -A week of intense play practice begins. -More practice. The Juniors seem quite busy for a change. --The Junior-Senior Banquet. A memorable occasion. 29-Panic! Pandemonium! Utter poise. The Senior Class Play. 30-Alumni Banquet. 31-Jr. Hi. Commencement. 1-Sr. Hi. Commencement. Farewell to the dear old N. H. S.. to the blue and white and to our "high school days." A 1- Page One Hundred Eight 1 NJ Q 1 'Z W XS . IVA iff? H A Q 'X f X X X X WS? W' -if Y Z2 X X .SQQSQSL ' " Y'-lisa 91:94 Q X 11,5 Y -Q '? - . X J' N ?f"Nf'.f ,5- sx .v A5311 I Xxx ba-f f! J, NQ- IZ ,J f 3 Wi-Q-2 -3 S lux? D 4. L o xx X43 1 4 .ff 9 o If ' 'N A cfkK,,,- l SQNN THE MARK OF EXCELLENCE YE SPECIALISTS RETOUC PEN DRA CODDER H ZINC HAL E - ,I fl-Q-A WASH DRAW HING W ol 5 INGS ZINC ETCHINGS COLOR ENGRAVINGS INGS EMBOSSING DIES ALFTONES FTONES , NG RAVED AND ELECTROTYPES N ICKELTYPES STATIONERY FORT WAYN E ,IN DIAN PERSONAL SERVICE awe woRK zzz ersozz . MQNQZ 7Zy7'dZ!l7Z . I I U A 1- :UIQ dl' f If mlb- mf -mf,,,,,,, , WITH THE TAFF ,tt5WW,,., , 1 ' f 'f .",, o F Q1 , nfmggxi Tiff, W, IL-75, 4 1 , , fl I ' , J 4, I 14 " .X If 'WX ff - 1 4 I M1 nf" an Hd N THE CHARLES CO. First stcre in Napoleon, in apparel line, to adopt the New Chain Store Methods. The Educational Supply Co. "ESCO Y! Bus Perry-"Wasn't that a terrible earthquake?" B. Pontious-"Didn't notice it, I was in my Ford." Bill's trouser legs, as here you see, Are ever built amiss: II But when he takes the garment eff. They always look like this: O "Is Ike a loud dresser?" "Is he! You should hear him hunting for his collar button." , College Cheer The check from dad. Mr. Hegle-"Paul Revere rede in 1775 A. D. What does A. D. mean?" Bill P.-"After Dark." Miss Peck-"What is evo- lution?" Mutt Y.-"A lot of monkey e - business." Page One Hundred Ten X ' . I 9111115 I s 3354- -' 'fl + 3-'if we I 'L ' PAV' 'fl ' k as 1 wt- lr ' It as-I iw' 4 .I "r Zn? c F s I M37 Szyledfbr 'i Yivury Suits of True Collegiate Styling For Young Men who demand the best in Style-Fit-Quality Walk-Over Oxfords ll Arlhhml l XL ii f 1 lf' 72 n.l.njfwl.l,fll II r', I : v I F ' L ' X , :I , s e i 5 I Shoes of Character "Walk-Over" For Young Women who desire Fit Style-Quality Humming Bird Full Fashioned Silk The Utmost in Hosiery Young Men's Service Weight Fashions Chiffon SHOES I-IOY'S CLOTHING The Athletic Supply Co. Athletic Equipment We outiit Napoleon Athletic Teams 417 Huron St. Toledo, Ohio 1726 N. High Columbus, Ohio Lester Bennet-"Well, I an- swered a question in school today." Mr. Bennet-"What answer did you give?" Lester-' 'Present " A gigantic task is to spell the word Otto backwards. A kiss is plural because one calls for another. It is also singular. because there is nothing else like it. Teacher-"What word has the most letters in it?" Small pupil-"Envelope" Miss Stong-"Orville, I want to see you toniehtf' Ike T.-"After school or after supper." I often pause and wonder. At Fate's peculiar ways. For nearly all our famous men Were born on holidays. Page One Hundred Eleven Compliments of THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Success to 1928 Graduates A Scotchman wouldn't let his little boy go to Sunday school be- cause he would have to pay atten- tion. X, .V - ati , 1- v T. Ludeman-Did your Watch V stop when it dropped on the floor yesterday? E. Tuttle-Of course it did. Did you think it would go thru? 1 y l Compliments of A. Riggs--I haven t paid a cent for repairs since I've owned this MQREY Q5 ECKBER car. C- FiHH91'fY'-Yah! Thats Hudson-Essex Dealers what the fellow who does your re- pairing just told me. Gig Reiser-I have a cold or something in my head. Mutt Young--lt's probably a told. The quickness of the hand de- ceives the eye. That's why there are black eyes. -A Page One Hundred Twelve Page One Hundred Thirteen Mr. Cavins fin Physicsj-- "Please hand in todays problems." Paul Funkhouser -- "They're still in my pencil. Shall I hand that in?" The policeman entered the street-front restaurant and with great dignity announced to the man at the table next to ours. "Your car awaits without." Compliments of "Without what? retorted the loud mouthed gentleman. GEQRGE MEEKISQN "Without lights," said the cop. "Here's your ticket." Hobo-"Lady, I don't know Where my next meal is coming from. Woman of the house-"Well, this is no information bureau." "Will you marry me?" "No, you drink." "Then marry me and save me." "I don't want a husband pre- served in alcohol." Compliments of BOYER 25 SON Page One Hundred Fourteen 45-D 'v'.....-.,.,.,. I ,.-.-. 5.-.34 .-,- 4 "You Ought To Be ln" Gottschallis Shoes Phone 271-black Napoleon, Ohio Meet Your Friends At MEYER'S Drug Store The best in Drug Store Goods The best in Drug Store Service A sound we never heard-the blubber of the whale. A mighty go-getter was Daniel Lieghs He worked and made oodles of money But while he Won fees From financial bees, Some leisurely guy stole his honey. Maybe hogs think mud is beauty clay. Pasteurized milk does not come from the preacher's cow. V. Casteel-Why do you call Gig. Pilgrim? G. Boyer-Because every time he calls he makes more Progress. King Arthur--I have a Wrench in mv knee, Sir Merlin, Merlin-Hie thee forth knave and procure a magnet that we may extract the tool. ANDY L. ORME Gruen Watches Fine Diamonds Napoleon, Ohio Perry Street Page One Hundred Fifteen 1 sw! 2 Home Of Super-Quality Silk Hosiery silk hose to be perfect, and to give satis- factory service or we will replace them if Q fl 1 y A Q- We fully guarantee every pair of our llxixxsk the fault of the hose. 0 1' "Bobo1ink" "Fine Feather" "Wescott" all 300 needle pure silk 31.00. "No Mend" "Cadet"-full fashion, perfect fitting. 31.50, 31.75 and 352.00 "Gordon" new double point heel, also narrow square heel, latest, 52.00 and 32.45. - Exclusively at CASH QUALITY STORE A kiss is nothing divided by two. Old Grad-"And what became of the school bully?" 2nd Old Grad-"Oh, 'he got married." N l've conquered mathematics GARDNER BROS' And even mastered Greek, Fine Photos I know my French and Spanish, Nine languages I speak. XVe handle line picture When it comes to Ways of women , 'Tis then 1 must confess, frames and mouldmgs Though many years l've studied, All I can do is guess. Question on Freshman's regis- tration. Card-Give parents' names. Answer-Mamma and Papa. lf his hat is home, he's out-- The College Boy. Students do not get all their dates from history. Page One Hundred Sixteen What They Learned At School Actors, their lines from geome- my Inventors, their writes from Penmanship. Bancroft Campbell Carpenters, their knowledge of books from bookkeeping. Banker, to draw interest from 'N Argolicitors how to Hbuttonholeu customers, from Sewing. MGI' Fakers, how to 'iBleed" people frcm Physiology. Flappers, their Hgures from "' """""" Arithmetic. 600D YEAR Miss Stong to English Lit Class-Well, we'll have for yes- terday what we didn't have to' morrow. E ':,k - l Service Station Marguerite B.-f-Chatter, Chat- Phone 535 ter. Chatter, jabber, jabber, jab- ber, etc. Mabel C.-Say, kid, you must have been vaccinated with a vic- trola needle. THE NAPOLEON-STATE BANK Capital and Surplus Sl50,000,00 "The Safe Vy'ay. Thats Our Vv'ay" Page One Hundred Seventeen Compliments of GEORGE FAUBLE Jeweler Her Name Is Birdie. At twenty she was "turtle dove," At twenty-five a Wren. A partridge plump at thirty-five, And now she's just a hen. Miss Starr-"I am tempted to give you a test." Jude H-"Yield not to tempta- tions." The Commercial State -- Last night I held a little hand, Bank So dainty and so neat. cordially invites you to make I thogghstt my heart would Surely ur , this bank your bank, S0 Wildll' did if beat- No other hand e'er held so tight, Could greater gladness bring, Than one I held last night, which was Four aces and a king. A little rouge, a little curl, A box of powder, a pretty girl, A little rain, away she goes, A homely girl with freckled nose! Page One Hundred Eighteen Compliments of PONTIOUS '25 KNIPP Compliments of E. V. Austermiller Tire '25 Battery Service Miss Peck-"We have come to bury Ceaser, not to praise him! Who said that?" Bill Beck-"Some undertakerf' Frosh 1-"Did Edythe get that there book that we got to read out of for that English quiz?" Frosh 2-"Not that I saw of." Intelligence Test A vegetarian is a horse doctor. Henry Clay is a brand of beauty mud. An oyster is a fish built like a nut. Etiquete teaches us how to be polite, without trying to remem- ber to be. A polygon is a dead parrot. TRY DDIE SERVICE , Dyspepsia is what pep is the middle of. Octagon is what we breath- it's in the air, but we can't taste it. Page One Hundred Nineteen C. W. CLIPPINGER Optometrist Morey 25 Eckber Bldg. Napoleon, Ohio Phone ll3 A Safety-Zone for your Dollars We pay on all savings 592, from day of deposit to day of withdrawal The Security Building 8 Loan Co. FRED H. HEITMAN Mgr., Napoleon, Ohio A funny little man told this to me I fell in a snow drift in June said he I went to a ball-game out in the sea I saw a jellyfish float up in a tree I found some gum in a cup of IBB I stirred my milk with a big brass key I opened my door on my bend- ed knee I beg your pardon for this said he But 'tis true when told as it ought to be 'Tis a puzzle in punctuation you see. Has this dog a pedigree? No sah! He's puffectly healthy sah. A skunk is a pretty kitty with halitosis. Compliments of CHUBB'S BAKERY Page One Hundred Twenty .iw 2 Pugv Um' Humlrcd Twenly-:mc Men who pet dears are not ani- mal trainers. W. Suhr-"Who's the dumbest guy in the world?" B. Theobald-"I'l1 bite." VJ. Suhr-"The guy who looks for eggs in a cuckoo clock." Helen Metz-Ctelephoning to ENGLISH BROS' her home at 3 a .m.J-"Don't Groceries worry about me, mother. I'm all right, I'm in jail." and - Mr. Hegle-"What was George Washington noted fIoIr?" Alton Benien-" is memory." Phone 78 Mr. H.-"What makes you think his memory was great?" A. B.-"They erected a monu- ment to it." Meats D. Smith-"Why are soldiers always tired on the first of April?" R. B-ales-"I don't' know." 'D. Smith-"Because they have just finished a March of 31 days." For an evenings entertainment, visit STATE AND WORLD THEATRES Clarence A. Young, Mgr. Page One Hundred Twenty-two Compliments of Henry County Signal C. H. SKEEN 734 Perry St. Oflice hours 2-4 Evening 7-8-Monday, Wednesday and Saturday General-"Where are those dogs of war?" Captain-"In the pup tents." He-"You can't make a mon- key out of me." She-"Well, some one did." Cop-l'You say you are dog- tired: Whats the reason?" Detective-"I've been hounding a suspicious person all day." 'iDo youse believe deys a dog heaven?" "Naw, dats a lot of bolognaf' Decorations for graves of dead animals: Collie dog-cauliilowers. Horse--horseradish. Cat - cat- sup. Cow-cowslip. Polly- cracker box. Football is the favorite game of many but - give me quail on toast. At all the High School games you will find THE HECKLER CO'S Ice Cream '25 Soft Drinks Page One Hundred Twenty-three May your future success be assured F. E. PARKER FORD Products Napoleon, Ohio Is "E" the most unfortunate letter in the alphabet? Is it out of cash, in debt, in trouble, in dan- ger and always in sleep. Yet there would be no life, love or hope. It is the center of honesf ty, and always in heaven. John had five apples and James gave him three. What had he then. A stomachache. 1 Compliments of Skirt is no longer a common noun-it is a mere abbreviation. J' F' Vandenbrvek Do You Know These Animals? The most forceful-Hydraulic Ram. The most dangerous-White Mule. The most prominent-Hot Dog. The Laziest-Lounge Lizard. The wittest-Blind Tiger. The Most distressing-Night Mare. The most despised--Road Hog. Page One Hundred Twentylfour Order Curdes' Bread Compliments of and oTTo HEss Pastries "The Baked Goods Delux" Phone 57 We Deliver Old Time Primer Questions With Modern Answers Oh! See the dog! Bologna. Can the dog run? l'll bite can he? VJill the dog fight? I-Ie isn't paralyzed, is he? l The oldest state?--Ark. The cleanest state?-Wash. Compliments of The egotistical state?-Me. 1 The sickliest state?-Ill. GEO' A' DENNIS The maidenly state?-Miss. Sanitary Plumbing and Jude H.-Miss Starr, I ain'f Dependable Heat got no book! Cpointing toward Ph 373 N 1 ,0- Bill Becky. , one apo QOH Miss S,-Well you may sit on him if you'll be quiet. The past tense of marry is di- vorce. Teach the young ideas how to shoot, then stand aside. Page One Hundred Twenty-five Spray Painting Equipment Perfected For All Used by: Master painters and decorators. Auto Custom Paint Shops. Furniture stores and dealers. Manufactures of any painted products. Plumbing and Heating Estab- lishments. Plummer Spray Equipf ment Corp. 1 lm If-P-' .,.,. ,la"TT2Y-sifax' ..,-,Ze ., ., -, .R 4.1. 2' ,M .., - , .e 1.51 ' ' eww iq, if Q I 2 . Sm we J xii s . Compliments of DR. KEIPER So far as I remember nobody ever asked whether the bathing beauty could swim. Dorothy Roeder CJust as fourth quarter of Wauseon basketball game started. To her Wauseon sheikj "Punk, how many more halves are there?" Mr. Mentor: "How many sub- jects are you carrying?" Gig: "Carrying one and drag- ging four." Roger Beeman: "I never wear an overcoat or hat when it snows." Tubby Albrink: "Collegiate?" R. B.: "No, I don't go out when it snows." Jr. Frost: "Do you believe in necking?" Bill P.: "Why, of course not." J. F.: "Neither do I, you liar." Dependable Lumber is essen- tial to any good building. The value of Lumber depends upon its grade, its manufacture, its suitability as to wood for cer- tain purposes. Often it is im- possible to know the presence of all these simply by looking at the lumber itself. To safeguard the investment of ourselves and our many customers we handle only products that are known for their dependability. If you are going to build, call at our of- nce and let us prove that we have the right grade and the right price. The Thiesen-Hildred Co. Two Yards- Napoleon-McClure Page One Hundred Twenty-six L. P. KRAUSS Dealer in Wendt 8 Bokerman Coal 23 Builders Supplies The Home Of Good Shves Hi-Lo and Dixie Gem Coal Superior Pocohontas Phone 379 Front St. Farmer-"Why did it take you so long to put the bridle on that horse?" Farm Hand CFrom Cityb: "I had to wait until he yawned to get the bit in his mouth." "You can't laugh that off," said the warden as he adjusted the straight jacket. D. Roeder-"What is mistletoe. a vine or a tree?". ' FRED WALTERS cuSE.HLane- Neither, its an ex- Compliments of Coach-"Are you husky?" J. Hartman--"No, I'm En- glish." Miss Stong.-"Put this sen- tence into Shakespearean language: "Here comes a bowlegged manf, A. Travis-"Behold! What is this that approaches me in paren- thesis?" Oage One Hundred Twenty-seven The Criterion Barber Shop l36 W. Washington St. Ludwig 'B Parcels Proprietors If its HARDWARE We HAVE IT Sporting Goods Home of Sherwin Williams Paint and Globe Stoves The Napoleon Hdw. Co. Glenn Speiser, Mgr. Phone 82 Town Marshall-"Have you licences for both those dogs?" Small Boy--"The big is all right but the small one is full of them." K. Berno--"What caused thc riot at the movie last night?" C. Riley--"There was a flood scene and everybody rushed for the balcony." R. Hanna-fTelenhoningl-- "Hello, is this the police station? Well. my car's been missing since last Wednesday." Sherm Edwards-"Adiust the carburetor, you poor prune! This isn't a repair shop." Miss Stong - "Listen here young man, are you cribbing in the exam?" Ike Theobald-"No, mam, l'm just verifying the facts which I have done on my paper.." Lingel '26 Hoffman Insurance Room 7 Morey-Eckber Bldg. Napoleon, Ohio Page One Hundred Twenty-eight ,PN Pugv Om' Humlrvd Twenly-ninc SUHR 25 ROESSING Sell Bostonian Shoes and Oxfords BOSIEQZTHQNS Dogs are merely tail bearers. Better have monkeys in one's family tree than bats in one's bel- fry. While floating down the stream of life, The swan will win the cup: Because no matter what the tide, His down will keep him up. Compliments of DR. ROHRS malggm--'ADO you care for ani- Her-"No. I work in the 5 and 10 " ' Funkhouser-"Let's go huntin' coon." Bennet-"I ain't lost no coon." Helen Morey-"Why are you running that steam roller over that field." Lester Bennet-"l'm going to raise mashed potatoes this year." Compliments of The Ohio National Life Insurance Co. O. J. Simmons, District Mgr. Page One Hundred Thirty Compliments of Walker 25 Petter Real Estate, Loans, and General Insurance 'AWell, shes always trying to re- duce expenses. When I go to sec her every evening she puts out the light, and she insists that we both sit on the same chair." They tell me I must grow inside, Then could not write likt you: Your pen's not dipped in ink, my dear, It's dipped in flame and dew. Small fairies whisper in your ears The lovely things you say, While I write down the hum- drum things In just my hum-drum way. And there you see's the difference Between yourself and me: You know the secret things of life And I the things I see. --Blanche McCauley. A mosquito seldom presents his bill twice. A dog's lungs are the seat of his pants. Compliments of Stephen A. Myers General I-IEYIVIAN BROS. Painting and Wellington Lunch Room Decorating Page One Hundred Thirty-one EE .,.!l' Westhoven '26 Sons - MEAT' MARKET Quality Always I.-i E. 'H Ki VS. D. as E. I l Wu W The modern iceman who calls but once-And the ice stays always. W. G. McCLURE Why We Flunk Spring. Good looking girls. Car rides. Jokes. No brains. The hardest thing about vaca- tion is getting rested up after it. Bus. Perry: "Say, that's a fast C' E' SMILEY looking car you've got there. Dentist What's the most you ever got out of her?" ' ROOITIS 9, 10, ll Red Hanna: "Five times in a New vocke Bldg. me' Mr. Hegle: "Thelma, didn't you ever hear of the Mayflower compact?" Thelma H.: "Oh, is that the new Djer-Kiss product?" V-fhatever trouble Adam had. No man in days of yore Could say when he had told a joke "I've heard that one before." Page One Hundred Thirty-two More News in the N orthfwest-News Your Leading Newspaper Page One Hundred Thirty-three QUALITY ABOVE ALL I-IERF-JONES COMPANY DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY INDIANAPOLIS Official Jewelers To Napoleon High School 5 Wauseon Freshman-W-Our foot- ball team is higher classed than yours. Napoleon Freshman-Why our team is so high classed that they use Roman Numbers when they .ill signals. Mr, Oldfather-"What causes iceburgs?" Don Smith-"Cold weather." , Compliments of Teacher-"Use wanton in a rentenceln 'I' O' YOUNG Pupil---"My mother is always wanton me to wash my ears." Plumbing and Hearing Miss Stong--"Name the sea- sons!" Mel Stuckey--"Football, base- ball and basketball." Miss Stong-"Carmen, decline the verb kiss." Carmen-'AOh, Miss Stong, I never decline them." Page One Hundred Thirty-four Mr. Arn in Biology Class "There were two frogs in a pond and I shot one. What do you suppose the other one did?" Cilema W.-"I dunno, what?" Mr. Arn-"It croakedf' Miss Stong - What animal lives on the least food? I-. Bennett-The moth. It eats nothing but holes. First Scot-I saw ye at the bank yesterday. Second Scot-Aye. F. S.-Did ye put some money in? S. S.-Nae. F. S.--Then what did ye do? S. S.-I filled my fountain pen. "So you're getting married? To whom?" "To Mary. She's a lovely girl and I think she's very econo- micalf' "What makes you think so?" Compliments of SHAFF BROS. Drug Stores Are you Hungry? Thirsty? Tired? or have you a sweet tooth? Just Remember DIANA SWEETS 726 N. Perry St. Phone 546 Compliments of Wesche 8 Hagen Furniture and Undertaking Ambulance Service Page Ono Hundred Thirty-five D, D. DONOVAN and Compliments of J. C. WILLIAMSON Ernest Spengler Donovan 55 Williamson Lawyers J. Frost over at Leipsic-What do you do when you are kissed? She--I yell. J. F.-Would you yell if I kiss- ed you? She-No, I'm still hoarse from last night. Tourist Ctaking a deep breath on the observation platformj-- DaWood's Confectionery "Isn't this air exhilarating?" Porter-"No sah, this air Jack- Crushed Fruit and Chocolate sonvillef' Marshmallow Sundaes lOc Coach O.4I see your'e from Chicago. M. Stuckey-No, that's just a hirthmark. Captain-"All hands on deck. the ship is sinking." Voice from below-"Aw, put a pan under it and come to bed." Page One Hundred Thirty-six 5 Page One Hundred Thirty-seven Compliments of Napoleon Granite Co., Inc. L. B. SHREVES South Side Lumber Co. Manufacturers of Doors, Sash, Mouldings, Door and Window Frames Dealers in Lunmber, Lath and Shingles THE A. Talking About Clothes Without a Doubt A. VANDENBROE K STORE Can Make You Look Collegiate Page One Hundred Thirty-eight Compliments of Compliments of Schcckey 8 R3l1SCh Hdw. Store Wife--'ADO you realize that twenty-live years ago today We be- came engaged?" Absent minded Prof.-"Twen- ty-five years! You should have re- minded mc before. It's certainly time we got married." Wife'-"You seem disappointed with your parcel." Husband-HYes. lanswered an advertisement for a device to keep down gas bills, and the iirm sent me a paper Weight." If you can't be a pine at the top of the hill, Be a scrub in the valley. but be The best little scrub at the side of the rill, Be a bush if you can't be a tree. If you can't be a highway, then just be a trail, If you can't be a sun be a star. It isn't the size that you rise or fall: Be the best of whatever you are! Compliments of GEO. S. MAY Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Distinctive Portraits and Compliments of Commercial Photography I DR. JAMES MODEN WALKIER STUD O Bowling Green, O. Dentist Compliments of Compliments of CARL BABCOCK Dr. Delventhal Page One Hundred Forty Cutting a dogs tail off spoils his carriage-also his waggin. Francis Snyder: "Well, any- tlfing I say goes." Earl Blair: "Come in the garage and tell it to my Ford." Mrs. Smith, annoyed at the fre- quency with which a certain man visited her cook, spoke to her about it. "Mary," she said, "When I engaged you, you told me you had no men friends, but Whenever I come into the kitchen I find a man here." "Why, bless your soul, mum. that man ain't no friend of mine, he's only my husband." "I-Ie says he'll never believe a sign in New York again!" HI-Iow come?" "I-Ie saw a sign, "Park Here," but though he looked all around he couldn't find a park.' Compliments of Dr. W. W. Connolly Dentist Compliments of The Ohio Gas, Light and Coke Co. CA subsidiary of Great Lakes Utilities Corporationj Page One Hundred Forty-one -ea' 1 ,J gf f f , fgilzww, fifffi 6 ' 'M X. f-I4 X 'V jx ,. x ,Q fifagay Q".,f,: iii Q N A 5 lswffn na 'gi J A A 1 0 TX X nah' L ' F17- N IHililplflllllillillllilllllwiiml ,KM A g . N if. Z' V X 1 W ' fffullf V WV if . 1 .U PqO HddFtyt U ' V2-k.C,f KX, iff, , Aff I , Q. 'ff-iia ' .X 'X' RL Q .i -Q' -, , 5 I ,Q.,.L'. Q , , b Vx' at 2,7 , A X Ng . J .I :O Z , ,. If f, m'i Q!4,"Lf".f'f V' 41, . - l .55 3 N3 Qvwewru 34 ..VS- xg , N A M W I 6 . - ' ', ' ff ow Hmdfd fwv'5wei ' V 1 Q 1' 4 1 iffllllig., 3 Q? T! f H I y I! 1, R.. 2 Sl. i 1 F, if 1. I. E. .. 3? gg, 1 , if , 1 Y Vu 1. ,fl 5 if I is 4 11, 2 5 1 , sf 3, JI if' lu 53 22' J. 3 f 3 i Q 1 1 4 2' fs xl '! , .ll L 3 F, A

Suggestions in the Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) collection:

Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Napoleon High School - Buckeye Yearbook (Napoleon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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